Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate, April 5, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate dated April 5, 1873 Page 2
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> SATURDAY. APRIL 5, IBU r=r zzL^z---rzr~~ m -- *~', < A Sew Party Movement. Governor Hendricks, of Indians, was 1 on a visit to Washington, some days since. * end the newspaper correspondents, if they sre entitled to credit, have discovered that his mission there was to organise a new party upon the ruins of Democracy and Liberal Republicanism. His proposition is to abandon the old organisation and name of Democracy, and to put forth a formal acknowledgement of the death of past issues and a declaration of liberal principles in the future. The programme is not a new one, and promises about as much success as the ‘ new departure” of Vallandigham, or the miserable faux pat of the Liberal Republicans in nominating Greeley, and bis fatuous endorsement by the Democrats. The scheme seems to be so short-sighted, and so wanting in the el ements of popular strength, that we cannot credit the report that so eminent and sa gacious a gentleman os Gov. Hendricks, is its sponsor or originator. It has elicited little comment from the Democratic press, so far. The only editorial notice of it, which has met oar view, is that of the Philadelphia Age, which treats the subject adversely, and wo trust that every other journal which cherishes the welfare and success of tho Democratic party, will treat it in like manner. Our loss in the Congressional election which succeeded the Vallandigham heresy, and the wretched failure last fall under a mongrel flag, ought to be sufficient to con vince any one that the Democratic party cannot be led about, at will, by expediency mongers and huckstering politicians. They may plan their “new departures” and their “fusions,” if they will, but the masses will nut follow such blind guides, and prefer not to vote at all, rather than to vote for anything but their own party principles, and a ticket made up of their own party adherents. We cannot conceive that any one with a modicum of common sense or political sagacity, should want to mark out such a line of policy as that above indi cated, after the bitter lessons taught us by the last two elections. We have said it before, and wo repeat it now, that the only obstacle in the way of Democratic success, is the want of efficient organization under a spirited leadership, on the old basis of adherence to the Constitution of our fa thers, an economical administration of the government, and faithfulness in the public service. When those who assume the at titude of leaders in the Democratic party, shall recognise these great truths, then success is at the door, and not till then. Since writing the above, the Nete York World has come to hand, taking most de cided ground against the idea of a dissolu tion of tho Democratic party into now elements. The World says : These outsiders who rant for a dissolution of the Democratic organization, would soon learn, if they could jet access to a Democratic audience, that the parly was never less in clined to adopt or tolerate their notions. There is a general conviction that last year's campaign was an egregious blunder. In stead ot being prepared to go further in the same direction, the parly recoils from every experiment of a similar kind. That ill-starred experiment never had anything to recommend it but an impatient hope of success. The party will not again foolishly burn its fingers by patting them into the some lire. He must be a verdant politician, indeed, who thinks this a promising time to convince the Democracy that they have anything to gain by plowing with a strange heifer. If they had Vailed Inst year in spite of good management and strict party fidelity, this kind of appeal would aeera more specious. We say to the quacks: We have taken your medicine once, and do not doubt at ail that the larger dose you now pro pose would render further medicine unneces sary—by ending both disease and patient. Charges have been publicly made in the Baltimore city and county papers that the city has been defrauded of a large amount of costs and fines collected by county officials in removed cases from the city. The matter is under investigation. Tho Herald says :—“We feel justified in declaring now. that we have no doubt, whatever, that many, if not ail the charges will be shown by these investigations to be groundless.'' The Baltimore Gazette of Tuesday savs; —We are sure that our readers will be gratified to learn that the story of frauds and speculations alleged to have been per petrated by tho Baltimore county officials • to the injury of our city treasury, is a sheer fabrication throughout. The concocUir of it—one Hiss—is proven by the investiga tion that was ordered by the city, as well os by documentary evidence of a different kind, to be utterly unworthy of belief. Kutertoxs.—At the tamnicipal election in St. Louis, Missouri, on Tuesday lost, a heavy vote was polled. Joseph Brown, Democrat, was elected mayor by 4.000 majority. The Democrats also elected nine out of fifteen aldermen. I*vi H. Kellogg, Democrat, was elected mayor, in Milwaukie,on Tuesday, together with the entire Democratic ticket, by 217 majority. The Rhode Island State election, on Wednesday, resulted in the success of the Republican ticket. Howard, for Govern or, will have between five and six thou sand majority. The Democracy of York, Pa. has re elected John M. Deitcli, Esq,, Chief Burgess, by 305 majority. Business men should remember that a man who is liberal in advertising is liberal in trade, and the public prefer to deal with such. Our advertising pstrnsis, we are proud to testify, are among the most enter prising and reliable men in the com- ' “*>■ Thomas H. Moore, Esq. late reading < clerk of the Bouse of Delegates, has been ' appointed weigher of live stock by Gov. I Whyte, in the place of C. E. Maguire, re- ‘ Wall street, the financial centre of New j ] York, was greatly excited on Monday. Gold i went up lo 18t, tho highest point reached —j; The rate of taxation in Prince George h c. coawtjr for the premnt year wB3 cents on <1 the 9W> fl , j Tht‘ modern mwwooaiy, spirit w. not u> mate a saint of ooo’a self. but of somebody ! hi a. m ■ •• Abuse of the Fr*nkmg Privueft The ■ Hew Postal Law. Wo have received from the ‘American , Bureau of Nownpaper Correspondence,’ Washington city, a printed circular and a , Washington Letter, from a newspaper cot* | respondent, under the frank of J. F. | Farnsworth, M. C. Thin u but another evidence of the flagrant abuse of the franking privilege, which was not repealed , a moment too soon. The Postmaster l General wisely recommended its repeal. 1 and adhered to his recommendation in > succeeding reports. The press took up ! the subject and seconded hia efforts until j i the repeal was finally accomplished. In 1 revenge for thus daring to interfere with I their ancient privilege, Congress turned j upon tho press and lopped off the privilege j of a free exchange, which is a blow aimed at tho press generally; and of a free cV j eolation in the county where published.! which is a malignant stroke at the country j press especially, and also at Mr. Creswell, j their object being to render tho Postmas- j ter General, and the Department under ! his supervision, odious to the people. They | will fail to accomplish their object, for the people will approve the efforts of the Post master General to make the postal service self-sustaining. As to the country press,' the blow aimed at it, will of necessity fall upon the people. The payment of five cents per quarter as postage on their local county paper, is a small item to each in . dividual, amounting to only twenty cents a year. But, multiply this sum by one to . two thousand, and the aggregate reaches two to four hundred dollars, a tax which • country newspapers are unable to bear. Subscribers to country papers, therefore, , will have to choose betwcciw paying the twenty cents postage, or witnessing the , discontinuance of their local papers. This . latter alternative they will not accept, for they cannot afford to dispense with their . county papers, which, in a business point r of view, are of more value to them than . all tho city dailies together. As to the [ postage on exchanges, this part of the new r postal law works detriment to the entire r country. It restricts the rapid and cx- I tended circulation of intelligence which j the free exchange system was wisely in -7 tended to promote. Everyone must sec r this who bestows the slightest reflection t upon the subject, and when Congress re . assembles the popular voice of the country p will demand its repeal. t The odinm which these Congressional p malignant* expected to east upon others, i will fall with redoubled effect upon them r selves, when it is remembered, that, in f addition to these regulations, prompted, it . is believed, purely by spite, they, under t the lead of the notorious Butler, passed ; the retroactive salary steal, in order that . ' they might indemnify themselves for the I I loss of the franking privilege, which every i body knows they have so shamefully abused. This man, Butler, whose name : is reeking with every foul odor, is the au . thor of this measure ; and yet, ho had a . sufficient following of “Honorable Meni - here,” to pass it. The moral status of the last Congress can be definitely determined , by this act, which stands out, without a parallel, in the annals of the government. Some thirty or forty of its members, feel ing the shame and discredit which attach ’ to the whole transaction, have resolved to i tonch not this price of Congressional hon- I or. But. the fact that such a measure of I infamy could receive the sanction of a ; majority of that body will stick to the his-1 tory of the 42d Congress like tho poisoned > shirt of Nessus. Tue Retroactive Steal.—The New York Evening Post prints a list of Con- i gressmen who refuse to take the back pay for their private use. and what disposition they have made of it: “Joseph R. Hawley, Republican, of Con necticut, leaves the pension in the Treasury, where he think* it belongs. James 0. Blaine, Republican, of Maine, refused to have it ap propriated to him as Speaker. William M. Merrick, Democrat, of Maryland, leaves it in the Treasury, we believe. George F. Hoar I and C. C. Esty, Republicans, of Massachu setts, have drawn their money and given it to j local charities. Wm, R. Roberta and Clark son N. Potter, Democrats, of New York, have requested the Sergeant-at-Arms to turn over part to the United States Treasurer. Eli Perry, Democrat, and William A. Wheel er, Republican, will purchase United States securities with their part, and have them can celled. Ellis H. Roberts, Republican, will not use his, but is in doubt what to do with it. James Munroe. William P. Sprague and Wil liam H. Upson, Republicans, of Ohio, refuse to draw the part assigned to them. Senator Corbett, of Oregon, has turned over his share to the Washington Monument.’' The American Farmer for April is at hand, 1 well filled with useful and seasonable matter for the tillers of the soil. The ornamental os well as the useful departments of rural life receive due attention from the editors and skilled correspondents. The latter arc mimer- 1 ous, and comprise agriculturists and horticul- j lariats of eminence in various sections. Be- | aides their productions, and the usual editorials, the Field Crops, the Orchard, the Vegetable j Garden, the Pleasure Grounds, the Dairy, the Poultry Yard, the Apiary, Ac., are all cared for by competent bands, and the Fireside pages contain some beautiful reading for the * household : domestic recipes, Ac. The Far mer is a substantial journal, and will be found i a safe guide by our agriculturists. Published by Sam’l. Sands A Son, Baltimore, Md., at I $1.30 a year; or at $1 in clubs of five or more, with handsome premiums for clubs. Speci men numbers free. Cheap Maryland Lands.—Don’t “go West, young man,” don’t go West; but avail yourself of bargains like the follow ing, which arc to be had in several parts of this State; On Tuesday, of last week, a farm in the fourth district of Caroline i county, Md. containing 105 acres, whs j sold for 9750 —purchaser, A. M. Frantz, i of Pennsylvania. If those who wish to j buy land will call on ns, we will tell them where these cheap lands are to be found, and what mute to take to reach them. The Maryland and Delaware Ship Ca- j mti hill has passed both houses of the Dels ware Legislature and is now a law. The location of the canal will be tho next thing to be done. The Chester river route, aud ' the Chopiauk route, both terminating at or near the Breakwater, on the Delaware Bay. each has its friends. Gov. Whyte has appointed Richard C. I Hollyday, Esq. of Talboteounty, Secretary of State, in the place of Judge Mason, de ceased. Mr. Hollyday filled the office un- 1 ( der Governors Philip F. Thomas and Oden j i Bowie, with deserved popularity. j I i The President, his wife and daughter, lave been spending the week in New York, 1 * md will return to Washington on Monday. ! a Crisfield, the Oyster City. From an article in the IUU Me* ' ;yer, we gather the following facta in 1 ■ relation to the town of Criafield. Somer i j set county, Md ; j “Criafield is a port of entry, and ha* its ! ; Custom House, and presents, ordinarily a i i scene of activity and animation not usual in ! j towns of its size. The improvements at Cris- | field are wonderful indeed. I learned then* are now about twenty-five oyster houses in od i eration, and working daily about 1800 hands. ! men, women aud children, of both colors, i They pay 20 cents per gallon for shucking the I oysters. They are then poured into a large j tin cylinder prepared with holes through j which the juice runs, and are then measured and paid for; they are then poured into a j tight tin cylinder and fresh water poured on them and stirred around with a paddle, and I then taken out with a tin ladle pierced with I holes, and measured by the gallon and put into barrels till nearly full, then a large lump I I of ice is dropped into the barrel and is headed ’ iup tight ana labelled for its destination. I | i aw on the platform, barrels marked for all 1 points of the North and West Five years ! ' ago this place had no buildings or population, i | Now I learn it brings more wealth to the ■ county of Somerset than all its other Indus | tries. There must be a population here and ; around of IKXK) including the operatives: from ; 150 lo 200 boats are constantly engaged cat eh - i ins oysters in the waters around for this place, j All their houses are built upon piling, driven | into the mud, and the shells are poured under i them so as to make a firm shell basis. Cris : field is named after Hon. John Crisfield, j who represented this Congressional District , i in Congress for more than one term, and was j for a long time the President of the Eastern . ; Shore Railroad.” I j McKixstry's Mills, April Sd , 1875. Messrs. W. H. A C. H. VAXunroui — 1 j Dtar Sir :—I have four new subscribers lo . . your valuable paper. Some time since I read I m the Lin wood correspondent's items that he ‘ I had sent you two ucw subscribers, and the ) j editors expressed a wish for each subscriber jto do likewise. I hope all of your subscribers | have done as well as your friend, I The writer of the above letter will ae | cept our warmest thanks for bis successful ’ efforts iu behalf of the Advocate. Our list of subscribers is rapidly increasing. 1 through the activity of our friends, and ; the public appreciation of our efforts to furnish an interesting and useful county [ pp r > j The Baltimore Gazette—\Yc arc ‘: gratified to we that this journal continue, ’ to pKwper under ita present management. - Ita telegrams, monetary and market re -; report*, arc full and reliable, and ita edito i rials short and comprehensive. Maryland - era, and especially Democrats, should feel s proud of the Gazellt. and give it that sub i stantial endorsement which it so justly de • serves. 1 -*■ It is said that the Metropolitan Branch 1 Railroad, between Point of Rocks aud Washington, will be open for travel by the . first of May. ( The horse disease has broken out again f in Frederick county, Md. I The Effaott of the Late Storm. II < . I Tho tornado of Saturday night last was widespread and destructive. Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York, Al bany, Providence, St. Louis, and other ‘ places, were visited by the hurricane. Dwelling houses were unroofed and blown , | down, chimneys prostrated, trees, barns and fences leveled with the earth. Sev eral lives were lost. The railroad track of the Renselaer and Saratoga railroad, near I Rutland. Vt., was undermined by the wa , ter and a train for Rutland was thrown down an embankment of forty feet, killing ; two men and wounding twelve others. The track of the Rockaway Branch of the 1 j Long Island Railroad was submerged for i a considerable distance, between the Roek . ' away road and Ocean Point. On Sunday . morning as the train from Rockaway aji- I preached the bridge near Ocean Point, on 1 ■ its way to Jamaica, the engineer diseover ■ ed that the track was overflowed just be- I yond the bridgt hut believing the bridge ; to be safe he decided to venture across. As the engine reached the west end of the I bridge, however, he felt it giving way un ! dor him, but by putting on a full head of I steam he succeeded in getting the engiue ' | over. The middle of the bridge settled j so that the rear of the smoking ear, which I followed the engine, sunk partly through, and the remaining passenger ear pitched down against it, breaking the buinjicrs of tho ears, but fortunately not the couplings. Tile engineer still kept tho full head of steam on, and succeeded in pulling both j cars out of the chasm just as the structure ' gave way entirely and floated off with the ,: tide- The train finally reached Jamaica nearly on time. Fifteen houses were unroofed and oth erwise injured in Chicago. A despatch from Franklin, Williamson I , county, Tcnn., April 1, slates that atorna-1 do visited that place this morning at 1i.45 o'clock, and lasted twenty minutes. Barely j a house in the place escaped damage, and 1 in many instances the entire roofs were blown off and the walls thrown down, j Great consternation prevailed among the I people, but fortunately only one person was hurt. The loss is considerable, tho town ] being a complete wreck. The latest accounts of the hurricane at I Canton. Miss., on Friday night, shows , that thirty buildings were demolished. 2 I 1 persons killed and 15 to 20 injured. Iu j the county 20 permit are said to have ; been killer). A despatch from Jackson I reports a dozen houses destroyed, a colored [ man killed, a lady fatally injured, and a j ' , number of other persons injured seriously. [ A new Methodist Kpiseojsil church at j I Powhatan, Baltimore co., Md., was blown i down by the storm of Saturday last, and ! I I entirely demolished. The building was 1 frame. 36x55 feet, and at the time of the accident several men were at work on it. 1 A storm which swept through Canton, { Miss. Friday night, destroyed fifty houses, j 1 causing a loss of SIOO,OOO. One man was ! killed. Lost fob Twenty Years.—A few days ago an old desk belonging to John i Sohl, residing in Stronchstown, was being ; taken apart, when upon examining one of the hoards of the top, a fifty dollar bill on ! the Farmers’ Rank of this city was found. 1 . that had been lost twenty yean ago. The j bill, which is of the old denomination, was presented nt the hank and promptly | cashed. —Reading Gazette. A Singular Fatal Accident —On I Saturday evening Mr. Stuart, son of the j General Oar Inspector of the Lehigh and Susquehanna Railroad, and a young lady. ; while crossing s small wire bridge over j Hokendaqua Creek above Catasaqua, Pa. j were both blown over into the creek and j drowned. The lady had just arrived at ; Lanbaeh’s station to visit a family in the | neighborhood. j Rev. Fielder Israel, of Wilmington, | j Del., it is stated, is preparing a paper to | i show that the first movement towards re- 1 ’ i ligiouß liberty was inaugurated in Dela- ' \ | ware instead of Maryland, as is the com-1, j monly received opinion. When finished ! i i it will be read before the Historical Soeie-;' j ty of that State. i During the month of February the ci- j 1 Sr manufacturers of Hanover, Pa. paid i 1,000 aa wages to rigar makers, and ; $2.220 aa United States tat on cigars : < sohl I ji Charles Francis Adams received as ar- i bltmtor for the United Stales government , at (toners $22,500 in gold. - ( LOCAL AFFAIRS The Cow Ordinance. —Great complaint is i made of the ordinance which allow* cows to roam through our street*. aud it 110 be math an issue at the next corporation election, i Many persons are unwilling to support any \ candidate for Mayor or Councilman, who will j not pledge himself to prevent cows running \ at large. Wo think the issue is a futile one. compared to some others that ought to engage : the attention of every property holder and all others who desire the growth and proaiterity i of Westminster. We ought to have a proper . charter, and proper ordinances, and the right j kind of officers elected to carry them out. I The taxes ought to be properly levied and | collected, for tne improvement of the town, for the lighting of the streets, for safe and com j Tunable crossings instead of the round cobble ! stones now employed, and on which one can | scarcely keep his footing in slipper)' weather, j The sweepings of paper aud trimmings of offices, shops and' stores, ought not to be al lowed to blow about the streets, frightening j horses, and giving an idea of slovenliness to every beholder. These, and many other sub jects, present themselves to our mind ns quite as important as the ordinance relating to ; cows; which, however, should not be left out ■ of view. In fact, the business of our corpor ation is so unsatisfactory ns to inspire disgust and contempt for that perverse feeling which is so little alive to the proper advancement of ■the town. It ought to be the pride of our citizens to beautify the town, keep its streets clean and free from ull litter, to have them well lighted at night, and to have good cross ings and side walks, and he who fails to do his share towards these ends ought to be com pelled to do it, bv proper ordinances, rigor ously enforced, llut. ns things are now, with everything at loose ends, people are indiffer ent ns to whether any election is held at all, or what is the result. Nor are they likely to grow better until we can have proper laws and ordinances faithfully enforced. Htkku axe. —The hurricane of Salurda; last was very destructive, not only in this but in the adjoining counties. Several barns and barracks in New Windsor district were leveled, while the destruction of fences was great. 11l this city several fences were pros trated, and the roofs of several outhouses were taken off. In Uniontown the gale was very destructive. The gable end of the building occupied by J. S. Dfvilbiss. Jr. was blown off nearly down to the square ; also the one occupied by Win. H. Starr was damaged in the same manner and nearly half the roof lorn off and broken to nieces. Both buildings are substantial brick structures, the first named being two stories, and the other three-stories high. The third story of Mr. Starr's building was occu pied as a hall by the Ked Men’s Lodge. The bricks from the gable broke through the ceil ing and did considerable damage to the fur niture of the Lodge. The second story of Mr. Devilbiss' house was not occupied at the time, it having been vacated only a few days ( before, so that the broken wall and ceiling was about the extent of the damages. No other buildings were injured. At Kmmittaburg on Monday, the steeple of ihe German Reformed Church was blown aown, fortunately no one was hurt. Part of the roof of the Car Shop of the Western Man-land Railroad Company at Union Bridge was blown off. In Freedom district several barns, barracks and a great quantity of fencing were blown down. The same reports reach us from other districts. The Western Maryland Railroad.— The ordinance authorizing the Baltimore city com missioners of finance to invest $820,000 in the purchase of $178,600 of second preferred mortgage bonds of the Western Maryland Railroad, and of $200,000 of other bonds of said company, hold to provide for a sinking fund, passed the second branch of the city council on Monday, having already passed the first branch. Immediately on its passing the second branch Mr. Ford offered a resolu tion, which was passed, ns follows : Resolved by the council, That in the pas- , sage of the ordinance for the relief of the ! M estern Man-land Railroad Company the corporate authorities accept in the fullest con fidence the assurances of the President and Directors of that company that the road will be completed and in working order from this city to the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal, at Williamsport, on or before the Ist of July next ensuing, and that the clerk be directed to send a copy of the above resolution to the President ana Directors of the said railroad The Pilot says that the latest information from Baltimore* is to the effect that the Board of Directors of the Western Maryland Railroad have determined to make the Williamsport end of the road at once, and in preference over all other portions, whilst the Baltimore Sun says that the other end is to be made first. We hope both ends will be made at the same time, so that the road will become an independent one from the river to the city. A Pleasant Affair.— Rev. W. S. Ham mond. Pastor of the Methodist Protestant Church, of this city, was the recipient of very substantial tokens of the esteem and affection of his flock, on Friday euening the 28th nil. on the occasion of his’ return home from Con ference. The reverend gent Icman was greeted with a bountiful offering of the good things of this life, and his larder filled to overflowing. Rev. J. T. Ward, President of the Western Maryland College, on behalf of (he donors, made a very appropriate address, which was feelingly responded to by Mr. Hammond. He was also the recipient of a well-filled purse, tendered in a neat little speech by Richard B. Norment, Jr., one of the youngest mem here of the Church, who was also very active in its procurement. A bountiful repast had been previously spread, which awaited the coming of the beloved Pastor and his family. The evening was then spent in the most cor dial and agreeable intercourse, and the Pas tor, thus assured of the love, confidence, ami j co-operation, of the members of his charge. | enters with buoyant hope and renewed zeal upon the labors of another year. j A Max or Note.— With the advent of| Spring, with the bluebirds and the robins, ! comes Fred Troyer. Like some other gen- i tlemen of leisure, Fred has his winter and I ( his summer residence. In winter it is Gettys- ■ 1 burg, in summer it is Westminster. Fred is j j a great favorite in Westminster, arid West- j j minster is a great favorite with Fred. Here, j he is treated kindly hy everybody, save, now j ami then, by some mischievous boy. But, j even the boys are the friends of Fred, who ! j serves them for amusement when tired of I i baseball, marbles or tops. Fred is u wag, withal, and ever ready for a bit of fun, or a j bit of something good to eat. His “Why you no eat/’’ is os comprehensive as Caesar's rWt, trieiy and os well understood, i when addressed to any of our citizens, about | meal-time. Not even Beau Hickman was a | ■’browner purveyor for his appetites and needs. I than Fred. | Debating Society. —A Debuting Societv j has been organized at Michaolsville, in this I county, and have elected the following officers j for the ensuing six monthsM. S. Brilhart, ‘[resident: A. M. Rubv, Secretary; J. H. j Lippy, Treasurer. On Saturday night last the ] question for discussion was “Is the correct * j * node of baptism, according to Divine truth, I jby sprinkling or emersion The decision | was given in the affirmative. The question I for debate this evening is “Should the jury law bo amended so as to allow a majority to I convict a criminal.” Digputanta-Affirmative, Amos Ruby, J. Shuster, A. M. Ruby N. “PP/) 8 * ““by: Negative, J. H. Lippy. .L 1 Sn ith 1 ’ M ’ M ' Cu " ,M>n ’ Mi,es b J* H. Saleh or Property.—John E. Smith, us trustee, has sold the bouse and lot of Geo. K w ampler, in this city, to Geo. Lambert Wampler for SIOOO. Jacob Campbell, as trustee, sold on Satur- ’ d#y last, a tract of land containing 10 acres I 3 ro°<land !2 perches, to Levi Fair, fors6oo. j David Kiler, executor of Samuel Kiler, de ceased, sold at public sale, on Tuesday, 12 shares of the capital stock of the Union Na- L'S! B " k ? f ““ ci, 7- 10 v - Cloaher at $26.80 per share—par value S2O. On Monday laat George W. Umotte. as trustee, sold a tract of land containing 111 j acrea, i roods and 17 perches, to Caroline ! Meisell. for M7O. Thl- Caaauu. Fiaxcna' Cura.—.About a doicn town gentlemen were present on Thurs- I day evening last, bnt not one farmer, although I the evening was a pleasant one. The indiffe- ! rence manifested hy them toward, an nssoeia- ! lion designed solely for their benefit, I. a mat- 1 ter of much surprise. Room, fuel, light, and : stationery, are ail furnished gratis. There is I no expense, whatever, attending Ihe meetings ■ of the Clob, and vat, they fail to manifest any | interest in it. Well, he It to; but for the ere j- i it of the farmer* of this section of the ennntv, we had hoped that it would have been other wise. They do not seem to appreciate the benefits of associating together, and profiling ! hy each others’ experience. Rev. Daniel Zacharias, for the last thirty- , eight years pastor of the Evangelical Reformed I Church. Frederick, died in that city on the I Slat ultimo, in the 67th year of his age. Application has been made to Ihe Pennayl- | v*m Legislature for a charter (b r a railroad n"i>m Hsnovw to York, Dot bi.e Pipe Creek Items.— The first day , of April was a fine spring-like day. and it be i ing moving day as well a* paying day, the j movers hud a flue lime of it Ihe public roads : seemed literally lined with flitting teams, but | the prompt payers were few and far between, while the disappointed were very numerous. Some farmers have adopted the no plowing I or lazy system, commenced sowing oats on the unlmrrowed or uncultivated corn stubble, harrowing or cultivating after. In light mel low soil and wet season this may answer, but ! in heavv clay soil and dry season, it will not i justify tbc expenditure*oi’ seed and labor, j On the :id of April the last snow in tiy scope 1 of observation disappeared, and some persons ! have planted early potatoes. | Last Saturday and Monday were stormy days, mod a great deal of fencing was blown I down, and some outbuildings more or less in i liured. Mr. Frederick Brieely, near Ladies burg, Frederick county, had part of his barn r! roof blown off. The late rains and melting snow caused ; j another rise in our river, giving our fishermen • 1 another opportunity of cutchingfish. and some have been quite successful. I said to one, do • you ever catch a black bass ? he answered no

• sir. Why not? He won't stay on the net, for as soon ns he finds he is coming to the sur face he flies off and skips along on the surface . of the water ten to fifteen paces like a duck i half flying and half swimming. This is one f of the pecularities of these fish. One of our - citizens informs me that last summer he, with some others, were fishing with stir nets and i j standing in the water waist deep holding his { net,while thedrivers or stirrers were approach > j iiqj, a bass seeing Ihe net before him, and the I drivers splashing the water in the rear, his : basship nut liking the situation at one bound i I leaped over the man's head, and skipped along I on the surface of the water for u distance of i twenty yards. He further informs me that on ! several occasions they succeeded in getting I j one in the net, but on raising up the net the bass finding he was incircled, he would leap as high as three feel out of the water and skip along on the surface making the water spray, i as much as to say. take m< if you can. i *• • Orphans' Cocrt.—Adam' Shower, Esq., i Chief Judge; Isaac C. Haile and L. I*. Slinglun, Esqrs., Associate Judges : Joseph M. Harke, i Register of Wills; George M. Purke, Deputy I Register. , 1 Monday. March ,t ht, 1573, —Henry A. , j Case, administrator of Samuel Case, returned i i inventory of goods and chattels and list of I debts and monies; and obtained orders to - | sell i>ersonal property and to notify creditors, i j Abraham liesson, administrator of Eli lies -1 son, returned list of sales. George Everhart was appointed and gave • ; bond ns guardian to John Thomas Riley. [ Solomon Stoner, executor of Ephraim Pow • ell, settled his first account. Letters of administration on the estate of | Peter Grove, deceased, granted to Rhoda ' Grove, widow. I). Calvin Warner, administrator of John i Warner, returned inventory of goods and r chattels, and got orders to sell same and to notify creditors. t William A. Norris, executor of Jacob Christ, returned list of sales of persona) prop , ertv, and report sales of real estate. First | order ratification of sale of real estate passed. Jesse Lcathcrwood, administrator of Eliza : both Lcathcrwood, settled first and final ac count. ! Final order of ratification of sale of real es i lute of Joseph Coe, made by J. Wm. Eurhart, • administrator W. A. passed. Tuesday, April Ist. —David Geimnn. ex ecutor of Samuel Bricker, returned list of . sales of personal property. David Kiler, executor of Simon Kiler, re . turned report of sales of bunk stock, after 1 death of legatee thereof for life. | Bond of Anna M. Rudolph, natural guar* r u> Pius O. and Milton H. Rudolph, filed r and approved. Charles T. Rcifsnider. appointed guardian 1 to Edgar T. Brown, filed approved bond. ; Jacob Kssig. administrator of Adam Essig, settled his first account. j Ho it SUV ills Items.—lsaac Mcnchey has sold 3(i acres of land to Jacob Busier at sl6 : per acre—s64o. Benjamin Worthington sold at public salcj in Hampstead, on the 26th ultimo. 28J ac res of land to Henry Stansbury at $13.26 nor aero—s3oß. Jacob Shaffer purchased on the 3d ultimo of Elisha M. \N heeler a tract of land contain ing 32 acres, one mile from Hampstead, on the Baltimore and Hanover Turnpike, improved with a new two and a-half story frame dwell ing, £c. for $2200. Jeremiah Smith has completed his mill, on the Patapsco Falls, which affords a home market to the farmers. On Saturday, the 28th instant, this vicinity was visited by an unprecedented storm of wind and ruin from the south-west. Early in the morning the wind wu very high, and con tinued so, with occasional intermissions, un til Sunday evening. The rain came down in torrents, accompanied at 9 o'clock by frequent flashes of lightning and peals of thunder, do ing much damage to the roads, leaving some of them almost impassable, on account of the gutter* and mud. There is not a single fanner in this neighborhood who has not suffered from the storm. Some have more* than one thousand pounds of worm fence blown down, ami in many exposed places post-and-rail fence was totally demolished. The sign upon the store of D. W. Houck was blown down, and the roof taken off a tenant house of Jacob Allgire. Ihe root of Mr. Ebaugh's dwelling was torn off and the gable end forced in. Ci riohities.— Mr. David G. Ogle, of Union Bridge district, sometime ago deposited in the Museum of the Smithsonian Institute, Wash ington, several natural and artificial curiosi ties, among them a large stone or rock form ed in the shape of the lower part of the human body, in u sitting posture, with the knees drawn up. The stone weighs 82$ pounds, and its curious shape attracted much attention at the Institute. Frederick and Pennsylvania Line Rail road.—On Thursday the time table of this road was changed. Passengcf trains will . leave Frederick for Hanover and Intennedi- I ale stations at 6:80 a. m. and 3 i>. m. Return j in* w ‘ll leave Eittlestown at 8:46 a. m. and I <k2(M*. M. The 8:46 a. m, train will pass I Western Maryland Junction at 9:20 a. m. and , arrive at Frederick at 10:20 a. m. j Bell Ringers.—The Berger Family will i give an exhibition in this city on the loth in j slant. | hey are highly spoken of. and are • ( * a,( l to be the best Bell Ringers in the coun • try. The company have five ladies with them, several of whom are performers on the cornet and violin. Our music-loving citizens will lm\e a rare treat in the visit of this company, and we bespeak for them a full house. IVnt • .Sohoo, Exhibition.-The acholart oflbe West End Public School gave an exhi bition on Friday night of last week. The ex ercises consisted of dialogues, recitations, singing, Ac., which gave evidence of careful training by their teachers. Mr. White is the Principal and is assisted by Miss Mattie Beaver. Rev. John A. Earnest addressed the scholars. Postal Affairs.—The following changes j of postmasters, in this county, have been an nounced hv the Department.' at Washington : —fczra ( hew, Postmaster, Carrollton, vice Milton ( hew, resigned ; Joseph F. Snavely, Postmaster, Middleburg, vice Francis T. Bire ly, resigned ; Chaa. C. Currens, Postmaster lancytown, vice Wm. N. Cnrrens, resigned. t AcDsxr.-The wife of Mr. John 1. Hill, muling near Bird Hill, in this county, was severely scalded on Thursday of laat week. She waa in the net of taking a keltic of water off the stove when she slipped and [ell, Ihe I toiling water was thrown over her breast, arnts and face, indicting serious amt painful injury. Mixon Locals.—The Martins came on the first of the month. The bees are hnsy among the maple and poplar blossoms. The last of the snow and ice hanks diaap. peared on the 3d, 1 j The latest novelty in the wuy of Railroad : freights. poMkoUt by the ear load. 1 iw“" "r.*L A S C ! T --Mr. Aquilla i : Hay, one of the oldest eitiiens of Carroll eo ! j" to* rwdenee. near Woodbine, on I Monday morning last. Mr. Day w ua i„ I ! nfoiTr J" ’S' “ n<l ‘hrongfcout hi, long ! i “ "PT tleM character and I"" "* W ln M' esteem by all who knew him. | Movtxp Dsvs —Monday and Tuesday were moving days, and from early morn until late : wt ’ re crowded with hnuled vehicles. It „ said that more changes hate taken plate this firing than for a non, ; her of years past. The town, for the time I being, wan literally top*? turvy. ..jM T T Phi,i ‘ , L^ l "' l ’ of lki ' county. I •n,A ’£ bOrW . W n h ' C L wri K h < "><" pounds! iX 0 ±y JWrßlhi " 1 “ k ***£ I ■ 'V ~J ’ Pl 'f learn that the woods Ineighlsirhoodl neighlsirhood of Onrsoch's Station are !?L wIW P'gcons- One report staling that the tree* ate ntarallv covered with them Something NKW.-r.Vs it is our custom to t note in these columns every improvement and enterprise in our midst, we would bo very re miss if we failed to uotice the new establish ment of F. A. Norris, on Main street, in this city. Mr. Norris has just completed a two j story frame Imildmg, 86x22 feet, which is to serve a a storeroom, refrigerator*, ice house, i slaughter house, Ac. The fW>nl part will bo , occupied ns the store, where will he kept, in addition to fresh and salt meats, fish, vegeta bles. fruits, Ac. in season. From the store ! room a door leads into three refrigerators ‘the largest of which being 23 feel lough where • meals can be kept fresh and nice at nil times. ! 1 The ice house adjoin* the refrigerator* on the ! lop and aides, and is entirely above ground. ■ j The sides of the ice house are double, having i room for the circulation of air between them, ; and the ice rest* on a sort of slat-work, with J a tin floor beneath. As the ice melt*, the i i space is filled up with ice from above, and no handling of ice in necessary. Back of the re- I frigerators is the slaughter room, which is a i ; complete arrangement, and in the rear of it > i again is a room with two large kettle* for the rendering of lard, Ac. The cellar, which ox i | tends under nearly the whole building, will be . used for packing jwirk in the full of the year. • j This establishment is the most complete, in .* j all of it* appointments, of any that lias come i under our observation, and is a credit to our ‘ city. To avoid the unpleasant odors which r generally attend such establishment*, Mr. i Norris has made arrangements to have hauled 1 out of the city, all the the blood, bones, offal. \ s Ac. as soon as a beef is butchered, and his • neighbors need not Ih* at all solicitous on that b account. s Mr. Norris wdl butcher and have fur sale, I on Monday morning, a very fine beef, which j { he thinks cannot full to tempt the appetites of f our citizens. i 1 Silver Rrx Items.— The case of small b I pox of the wife of Win. K. Leppo lias been I' fatal. She died laft Sunday shortly before I* i noon, and I understand that no person was in • | about the house when she died but Mr. Leppo. j She was buried Sunday night by Mr. Leppo, ! assisted by Nicholas Bish. Never before lias anything of the kind occurred in this neigh •' ! borhood. when a husband had to assist in ’ j burying his wife. There are no other cases y of small pox at present in this vicinity. All fools’ day, us the first day of April is generally culled, was a very appropriate name I i fur it here. Nearly everyone who expected f any money on that day was fooled. The dia it ! appointment was more general than was ever i 1 known here before. I* Farmers are now busily at work plowing ! corn ground, which was not done in tne full. p I as is general here, on account of the epizootic. j Some arc getting the ground ready to sow . oats. ( j- Accommodation Train. —We learn that on ; {X 1 or about the 10th* instant a train will leave , i Baltimore for Mcchauicstown at 6.30. p. m. 1 : This will be a great accommodation to nM ' j | persons along the route, as it will allow them ' lt I two hours longer to transact business in Bal } timore. i Centenary M. E. Cuitm. Sunday, April j 6th, 1873. Morning 10$ o’clock, sermon by 1 | the Pastor and administration of the Lord s • I Supper. Evening 7$ o'clock, lecture and concert service. Subject of lecture. “Ruth." All are invited. On the Western Maryland Railroad there • was another “slide" in the neigh borhood of Waynesboro' Station, which prevented the ur rival of the 1 o’clock mail train until 8 o’clock I on Saturday evening. la‘c Black, one of the engineers of the Wes r tern Md. Railroad, was awarded the engineer's j clock, at the Fair of the Western Enterprise f j j Company, Hagerstown, lost week. „; Terrible Disaster at Sea. ' j A dispatch dated Halifax. X. S., April i ! 1. saj's: —The steamship Atlantic, of the White .Star Line, from Liverpool March i s 211, for New York, running short of coal, j II ■ made for Halifax. When about twenty 1 miles front jmrt, nil Capo Prospect, at 2.d1l i ’ I tills murning, she ran ashore on Meagher's I r I Head. .She had on hoard over 1,000 men,! j women and children, only 25(1 of whom j J succeeded itt lauding. The remainder, 1 ’ ; including all the women and children, wore i I j lost. The captain and third officer were . 1 saved, the first officer was drowned. On j the first receipt of the news here a Cttnard 1 i and Government steamer started to the L ‘ I assistance of the Atlantic, but tlte third ~ | officer, who arrived hero at 5.30 litis P. i 1 | M., says tlte vessel and cargo are n total p loss. THE CAPTAIN S STATEMENT, j Myfirst intimation of the catastrophe was , j the striking of the shipon Meagher Island ■ i and remaining there fast; the sea imme ■ , diately swept away all the ]Hirt boats; tlte J officers went to their stations and com- J menecd clearing away the weather boats; e rockets were fired iy the second officer; , I before the boats could lie cleared, only ten I i minutes having elapsed, the ship heeled 1 j heavily to port, rendering the starboard [ ; boats useless; Seeing that nn help could he J j got from the boats 1 got the passengers I into the rigging mid outside rails and i encouraged them to go forward where i; the ship was highest and loss exposed to the water; the third officer, Mr. Brady, ’ anil quartermasters Owens and Spenke’r -1 man hy litis time having established emu , | mnnieation with the outlying rock, about ; forty yards distant, by means of a line, got ■ j lour other lines to the rock, along which ' about two hundred people j Kissed ; between j the rock and Ihe shore was a passage one . j hundred yards wide; a rope was success , | tally passed across this, hy which means 1 about fifty got to land, thoimh many were ■ [ drowned in the attempt; at 5 A. M. the j I first boat appeared from the island, hut she . f w as too small to lie ot any assistance ; I ■ through tlte exertions of Mr, Brady the ; islanders were aroused, and by li oelm-k | A. M. titree largi t Imats came to our as- I I sistanee; hy their effi.its. all that remain ; cd on Ihe side of the ship and on the I rock wore landed safely, and cared for , °y 11 l ,our fisherman, named Clancy, and i his daughter; during the day the survi- I vitro, to the number of 429, were drafted r off to various houses scattered alaiut. (lie resident magistrate, Edmund Ryan, ren- j dering valuable assistance; the chief offi-' . ccr - having got up tlte mixzcit rigging, tin sea cut off his retreat; he stood for six 1 , 1 hours hy a woman who had been placed in II the rigging; the sea was ton high to at tempt Ins rescue ; at 3 I*. M. a elergvm in, I, Rev. Mr. Ancient succeeded in getting luma line and getting him off; many of the passengers, saloon and steerage, died in i the rigging from the cold, among the number the purser of the ship; before the . "■V" I out I forced two ladies in the lifeboat, hut finding tlte boat useless, carried them to the main rigging, where I left them and went aft | entourage (.liters to go forward on the side of the ship; at this juncture the boilers exploded and the ho-it rolled over to the leeward, the ship at this time being on Iter beam enda; finding myself useless there. I went to take the I hidic-s forward, hut found them gone, nor ; did I see them afterwards.; many of the passengers at this time could not be stimu lated to any effort to save themselves, hut lay in the rigging and died from fright and ; exposure; I remained on the side encour j aging, helping, and directing until about I fifteen were landed, when finding (hat my ; hands and leg, were becoming useless, I I eft the ship, two other boats being close j, a,, J* cni larked the remainder; on reach- I I despatched Mr. Rntdy | the third officer, rfffto Halifax aer.ats the I country to telegraph Ihe nows ofthe disaster j ana to obtain assistance; Mr. Marrow, the I Lu | lar(l Agent, promptly rcepondod, and sent two steamers with provisions to I ,lle "Urvivors to Halifax, where they will b, eared for and forwarded to New York at the first opportunity in charge of the first and fourth officers, the third offi. cer and four men being left „t th.- island to core for the dead as they come ashore. The Burton Maryland Journal says: i u "w'™" 1 ' o| fi‘ials has come to grief John M, wj, re-appointed f. s’. .Marshal for Delaware, greatly to the regret of Democrats and Conservatives, and we believe many Republicans, The Senate has rejected the nominaliou. and the Wilmington CmmtreM is wroth thereat and says that thin™ have come to a pretty Senator Bayard controls a Kepnh 1 An Attempt a -vrmon, tho J*’ u£. lliun-h. Catharine Sueel Afr '''' ,„,,l that he Newark. N* V “iTwjir of 1 had u(*poltityd „ x,Vwinao. J fataafc piy* buM •>•'! *• 2 Hr ‘ i cited!)' okjer'eJ •• ■*, ,|„. (runlet*. , still tint* it WiW ” w *. ji.jj appoint' , lrtt( ,f.ho,. J .or,to A dot!" Uff9 hiln , Mr. ; i fcvgr'of 0 lUw, which T ,, v , o r attro-H ;- n j^,hp appoint rave him the P wtru , n account r : of th ! r.thl .!L*.^''' efhnrr 1 h > was at its he g * * uU p the , \ on.. Canty > aialo. jntuiHtd the rjnt"-" tho pulpit Main. hi, j Tnvfor. The latter rtood out tlj nlac- \ wuiiiaii treamed to ™ & Canty, h . , 2s r S* ilnS'iid'. three me" '!!<*” ", , ' n . „ The confusion .•■™linuo.l ; satlant array. Tvlor war .r. several minutes, and Mr. Tajlo , oorteil to His home by a number of Inenas . . O-tnuN Losses in the Franco j I’Ht sstAN War.—lk* Ocnnan t.nyern :„™thastleng.l. P ive"aefiulU,^: ; showing the Herman Kwm J| th I- war with France. The total numbeiAtM. wounded and missing .mounte to .*•. i i Of these there were kilhd in action, 1 1. 1 : those who died afterwards from their wounds numbered 10,710; front stekness, 12.253: from accidents. 316; Iron, sui cide, :•; the total number who died be ing thus 40.881, including IdKM offieem 1 During the war there were no less titan 1,590 encounters with the enemy which wore attended with of life. Coi rt or Appeal* ok Maryland The April term of the Court of’ Appeals ot Maryland will eomuicnec on Monday, the 7th dnv of April im*t. The arKum. nl ot oases will on Tuesday, the ot April, with .No. 1, (general docket) and will continue in numerical order until *uch time as the court shall hereafter depilate fur hearing eases on the special docket. ! Charles Nixon wan convicted ot murder iu the first degree, in New York,on Med i nenday. for .shooting a man named I'leifler Business Locals. The Westminster .Shoe Factory sells Shoe* to the lament Dealers in Baltimore. This , should be convincing proof of their excellence, amt hj they are chcaj**r than City Work, there is no excuse for tailing to buy them. at W. 0. logger*. Bargains! Bargain*!! While Sugar. 1- cts. 80 cl. S\ run for lit) cents. Groceries. Queensware ami Housekeeping Goods of every kind sold at the smallest living Profit, at \V. U. Liyget's. We imported our large slock of English Cassimeres before the late advance iu gold. li. L Norris A Co. A fine assortment of Car|oU, new shade* and patterns, also Plain mid White Matting, just received at J. Tingling A BroV money war To buy Shoes any other place than W. 0. '■ Liggels. Two Cases Prints, very pretty, just received | and for sale at the old price, II cants, at Vingling's. I Some beautiful Spring Hoods just received aIJ. Tingling A Bro s. j Sociable and Oyster Supper al Centenary : M. K. Church, Tuesday Evening April Blh. Very handsome Cassimeres and Suiting*, just received at J. Tingling A Bro’s. I Large stock latest style Hats, at W. 0. j L’gget's. DR. W. K. FRINC2RR HAS removed his Otfice to the house op- j posile the residence of Dr. J. W. Hiring, j Main Street, Westminster. ap ,Vtf. FOR RENT. ONE of the host Business Stands in West minster, three door.* West of the Depot, lon Main Street. Store Hoorn and Dwelling first-class. Apply to ap .Vtf GRIMES A STOITFKH. BLACKSMITH WANTED. I A FIRST-CLASS IILACKSMITH to lake | A.X. charge of a country shop. The Shop is supplied with a complete sit of Tools. A ' single man wanted, ami must have good ree I ominendnlions. Apply to JOHN T. HIM., npr :> 81 Near Bird Hill. Carroll co. Md. NO. 1210 EQCITT. In the Circuit Court for Carroll County. Alexander McAlister and Andrew McKinney. Executors of James McAlister, deceased, vs. Margaret Hawk ami others. ORDERED this till day of April. 1873, that the Audit filed in this cause he fma!lr ; mtilied ami confirmed, unless cause to the contrary he shown on or before the List day I of Apru instant; provided a copy of thin order be inserted m some newspaper published in tarroll county, for two successive weeks be fore the last named day. JNO/R. BOYEK, Clerk. ; I I rue copy.— | est: P Ba iw. R Borut, Clerk. i hsltiir of Samuel One, Jrcrtunl. '\TOTIt l-; i, hereby given thal the .übseri ,FV “ „ 0,,U| "1 from the Orphans' CoUn^>“'r " f '■'mini,- Inmon on the Personal Estate of SAMUEL CASE, late of Carroll county, deeeued. All penoM T'T lh " **•■ • hereby warned to exhibit the ►nine with th,. voucher, | thereof legally authenticated to the subscriber I a,.v r . a lhc l " l : lav uf S'H'ERRRR. next; | > ln J otherwtre hy low be excluded from all benehl ol M id estate. Tbore indebted arc ; requested to make immediate |atvment I Mareh,"lß7A Cr aj h “ nd ,h ‘ s ' aUt l *"- v f I uenuy a.Vase, 1 Adsrioiafratof. ODD FELLOWS’ HALL! ! °^ T E NIGHT ONLY!! i thursday. april 10th. ; The Original ami only BERGER FAMILY UMit. AXU IXSTBVMEXTAI. CONCERT TROUPE ' 1 kot xo Uotxs SthTRR Comet Ba, Th '■ L n° l:U,a ' l ' l I>AKU '“ "■>' wru. i he Most Elegant „„d Popular Troum. I ravelling. mLakx'T 8 ' Ncw " t Music. Soloist. Co r Erric Bgauta --Stanr B, 11 Plave, • W Violin .ad Plute sE. K^ A “ T HusinepiH Manager. PROVISION HOUSE near odd fellows- hall | MAIN STKEBT. WKKTMINSTKh Wir^tikgrsl# >• lirepnred In furnish J| hind, „f K ~ JI FRESH MEATH in season, at any lime i n the dav * i.. ’ constantly on hnod ’ A ™ keeps "■■"""l £?£*?***■ in fact everything required to .... - elans table. He intends in m.l 0 * 1 7 * ® m ‘ pan of hu business to keep the \ll! ft *?**!?* market will .(ford. He hi. in hi ment a large Ualtimoro Put Jt i!!.f,T ' l,h ' which keetis Meat iwrleollv iVe . j l *'™®. any of LtTSSSit Meats can be obtained at anv i e nk of getting , soared nniele ,nt,lo " , the-kind J-troLg. heretofore t resMolfully !,cits, eonlinunnee of the same April’S “ lUr "■’■ “* -l.y of ap 5-Bm* p. A NORRIS. Valuable Hotel |W In the \ilUu- ofM. vi,,, ,C,m,l|r * HV virtue of n|( |„r T ** ( barb*** A. Zenu KtH j W 1 rurte.-., .ill offer al I‘nUu. kT'’ 1 * 7 ’ „ premises. on oq aAT V Hit A (*, u„ f at. o'clock, P. M. .1,., **d known • E„ ig - g yptn,, A "iXI I' ~>l • Ike uiiA., MijpaA ''"‘■lniinOrr .onmv, Ml!., and -* '■ ‘f"* lr ""' " -'iminor, “• of Munchcter, about four m i|„ tv* „f Westuiiovler, at,J ,ix .niTe, “ f |.- rnr l . ~r ’ l* in / ,lu ' “ Ik,™l |t '"•> which ■ harle* A. >£nu purcbs*..? helm of the late Adam ksri* J frt) m There an' SIX ACRKS OK r A v„ ur |.‘s Him. h. d to thin Hotel rC '** • " , ‘' l ' refitted and ejery war ....proved; there kkiiit "d Other neeeesarv nulbuiUl.l? * **■ I,rm, „f .Wr.— One ihml (uh of le, or on,-ation .hereof m U month*, and oae third in u secured by note* of purehawror ,th eeranty, hearing inu-n-., fnii j^"’ •IAS, A. C. bftv.i JHN B fc,n, D %pt ±lL _ TrUr* ORDER OP PUBLICATIOH In the Circuit Court for Carroll (W Court of K.p.ity, Kehruarv Tern. ‘ Amanda K. Owing* ~ J„h n R, OmL rpilK object of the hill of eomplainisu' 1 tins eaiiHC. la to obtain a divorce W * m.ilnmomi against the defendant Tu hill Mate* that complainant and dcWT were intermarried ~-veral ream jZ'Z they ha\e lived together as man and M \cral years in Carroll county, that a that lime tho defendant has repeated', guilty of the crime of adultry. and ilut kaT* hnally deserted the pl-intift and out means for her support, and i* now Zj tug heyond the jurisdiction ofthisCotm. by enuring a copy of thia order i 0 be iooZ in on.o newrpn|KT published al the fiov Westminster, once a week fur four moxLt weeks three montha before the 4th August next, give notiee to the said .l-J. d. lendani of (he objeet and of Ibis bill and warn him to appear iTtt Court ... .arson or by solicitor, on or bvfc. .In- Mill day of, to m,,„T premises and show cause if any be hat. sb decree should not {.ass as proved * JN. W'VLE. Ckd I rue copy,— leal: JNO. H. HO VLB, Clerk. I. K. Pearson, Solicitor. t pj^ TuunnuPß s (/./; liorsi-: AN D LOT At Silver Hun, Carrull County. r PHK undersigned, by virtue of a X the Circuit Court for Carroll county, ting as a Court of Kquity, po>*d inea**^ 130, wherein David Schwarts is eomplstw* and Jacob H. Lippv is defendant, will aril Public Sale, to the highest bidder, <tk premises, on 77 !.'>/> A }*, (he JUth day of APRIL, Ml. at - o’clock, P. M., a Lot of Land romiti| iof Square Perches, more or leg*. Jfc , improvements thereon consist of a two iton Hnck Dwelling House *i by 22 feel, with Brick Hnsement, Ac. AydjL V| . I he building has been recently flfowfe cret ted and is now occupied the said Jacob H. I.ippv. Ihis prupenj it desirably located at Silver Hun. and td adapted to n country store, or any batii*df n public character. J’eriHt of Sale.— ()iio half nub on tkrdn of sale or on the ratification thereof, aad > other one half in six months from the day f Nile, the credit payment to he secured by tW note of the purchaser or purchasers with prosed security, bearing interest front throw ; of sale. CHAS. T. HEIFSNIDEB. P o*U Truitct TRI TKE*B KALE or A HOUSE AND LOT OF LI undersigned, as Trustee of Jokol X Fritz, in Insolvency, will Mdl at Pdit Sale, to the highest bidder, on the prettiw, Oit Safintint/, (hr 2Hfh of Ayr it. ACJ. at 1 o’clock, e. u., a Lot of l.aiid. coasutiw jof Nino Acres of l^and, . more or less. The imwsr* 1 X ■■■V- "V ments thereon consist of s ISO LOU DWKLLINd HOUSE. one and a half st>ries k-S there is aU, a thriving VOl : N( OIICHiU of PEACH and APPLE TUFFS on theprw ses. This property is one-quarter of aaa north of Taylorsville, adjoins the land of Jeh \ onng and others, and was in the oeeapun of the sai.l John N. Fritz, until recently. Tei iim of Salt. — One* half cash and uw mice in one year from tho day of sale, ike 1 purchaser or purchasers giving his, her their notes, with approved security, besn( I interest from the day of sale. CHAS. T. HFIFSNIDKH, apr uU Truster. NO. I.TOI KQUITY. ! In the Circuit Court for Carroll County. (Jeorge Slater vs. Caroline Meiseli and clkffv OHDKHFD this 3d day of April, A. D IS*3, that the sale made ami this day ! reported in this cause by (Jeorge W. IwOukku. Trustee, to sell the Heal Estate of Georg Meiseli, deceased, lie finally ratified andws firmed, unless cause to the contrary there/ I i he shown on or UToro the Hth dav of Mij. I next: provided a copy of this order he i ®crted once a week lor each of three succrr i sive weeks, before tho ltd dav of MT wn* ! tn mine newspaper published In Carrofieo. j Ibe report stales the amount of sale to bl JXO. H. BOYLE, Clerk. True copy,—Test: •P ' M ‘ J.vo. it. Bntu, CM hntate of John MVirner. tlectoted. NOl ICE is hereby given that the salismkff has obtained from the Orphans’ Ccsd of Carroll county, letters of Administration the Personal Estate of JOHN WARNER, ste of Carroll county, deceased. .\ll jwra/'t having claims against the deceased, are herd? warned to exhibit the same with the voucknt thereof legally authenticated to the subscriber, on or lieforc the lt day of Novcmbkk. oeU? [hey may otherwise by law be excluded from di benefit of said Estate. Those indebted sw r quested to make immediate |tavment. Given under my hand (bis 81st doy a March, 1873. D. CALVIN WARNER, up .-4t* Administrator. In the Pint rid Court of the Vuited St ilia ft* the Ihstrict of Maryland. In the matter *j Johh /.He. llanknipl—lii Rankniptey. is hereby given that a secowj general meeting of the creditors of * i "JtnKrupl will Ik* held in Westminster, os rridau, the *Sth day of April , 1873, st W o clock, A. M. r at the Court House, for tkr . purijoses named in the 27th Section oftke 1 Hankropt Act of March ‘id, 1867. I NO. K. SMITH, CHAS. T. HKIFSNIDEIL •P o, 1878-21 Assignees. TO CORN GROWSEB. J- J. TURNER & CO.’S | Ammofliated Bone Soper-FJiospNate. . analysis j Ammonia 2, ft j l'ho,phul, oV‘u r"".“ I l!<mc Phri.plmt*. of Lima _10.67 j ' omjKVtfdof (he mow) roncnlnit(*l Lk. n V ,n Ammonia .I Soluble ITio* , PMM thm. mi,' ojfcw Fertilizer .oW. eveep> our KXCKI>(O|t, nod i. with Hw r . “ ll l ,|,r 'iiun, uniform nnxlily guzrzo I SsS i Ba *,* ni ~ in excellent order for d-Hlm*. Fucked i„ 1,.g, an d PRI OB ©6O PER TON- J- 3. TURNKR k CO., 42 Pratt Street. Bnltimore -1 „ . . hi.e nr Or,me, * Stouffer, Weetminvler, Md. "'"inwtmn A Shultz, Svkesville, Md. V.H. B.Uoraejr, Mi. Xirv, Md. I Sttiiiuel t. drove, Kidgeville. Md, I Uro • H "l " Mill, )lit. I fc. A. lulbott, KUicutt eitv, MU. • “W * Albaugb, Rocky itidma. Md , r l"- ,Mld ' l lic Mill*. Ifioz. F. Cover, Double Fine (.'net, Md mar 22-Hm w •* *

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