Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate, April 12, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate dated April 12, 1873 Page 2
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Sfc&M* S^KSSroiu.,} :Enno “ WmsISSIEB, MU. A Letter Proa Gov. Haadrioks. Discrediting the telegram* from Wash ington to relation to Out. Hendricks, of Indiana, which attributed to him a pur pose to found a new port; on the ruins of Democracy and Liberalism, wc address o him a brief letter on the subject, en closing the telegrams, and received from him tbc following letter in reply; Itiuiaturous, April 3, 1873. Musas. Vaxonroani Data Staa—Your Savor of the 2fith ult. is received, and in reply I have to say, that my visit to Washington City had nothing whatever to do with political matters ; and whilst there I had leas conversation in relation to ponies and pany organizations, than at any former visit to that city, and I was quite surprised : when I learned that newspaper correspond ent* attributed to me any political purpose. A cause in the Supreme Court ana some business in the Departments occupied nearly all my time, and my conversations with friends and acquaintances upon public and political matters were casual, and without arrange ment, and, I might say, without design. I have expressed the hope, which 1 earnest ly entertain, that all who sincerely deaire a thorough reform in the public service, shall so act together as to restore integrity aiid econo my in that service, and place public authority once more upon a proper constitutional basis. How this may be t>c st accomplished, wheth er through an existing organization, or by u movement introducing new elements, should be carefully considered; and the action of the democratic, liberal and reform elements in the States will probably suggest the best rral action. I believe a large majoritj of people desire a change in administration, and the practical question is how they shall come together witn a view to that end. Very truly yours, T. A. Hendricks. The Harrisburg Patriot very pertinently remarks upon this Washington rumor: “The quid Dimes at Washington having, started the story that Governor Hendricks of Indiana and other leading Democrats recently held a conference in that city to consider whether or not the time bad arrived for the disbandment of the Democratic party and the organization of the elements opposed to the parly at present dominant, under a new name and on a new platform of principles, the Republican newspapers take it tor granted that this rumored change of base on the part of their political adversaries is certain to take place. Let them dismiss their baseless hopes. There was no such conference. There is no serious intention among the public men of the Democratic party to gratify their opponents by adopting the views erroneously attributed to Governor Hendricks. There is, of course, a desire, an earnest and sincere wish, shared alike by all honest opponents of the present administration, for a harmonous anion of the constituents of the opposition to Grantism. Governor Hendricks, while at the national capital the other day, in conversation with prominent members of the Democratic and liberal parties, gave expression to this general desire. That was the sum and substance of what he said. The ingenuity of the Washing ton correspondents supplied the rest. The idea that the mere change of name should suggest itself to the philosophic mind of Governor Hendricks, as a sure means of party success, is preposterous. Names of parties have had the least possible effect in influencing the result of elections during the last decade. The selfishness of men, the cupidity and corruptibility of politicians, the dishonest use and desperate abuse of the powers of government by an administration bent upon retaining office, the indifference of the people to issues practically settled and to a canvass narrowed down to personal charges made on the one side and dented on the other, (the statements of neither credited by (he public,) these are the reasons that account for the re-election of Grant. The Democratic name had nothing on earth to do with it.” The Tide on the Torn. Under this heading the N. Y. Herald makes some appropriate comments upon the result of the recent election in Con necticut. It says, editorially: “Mr. Haven, the Republican candidate for Governor, represented the party ring of the State, and stood before the people as the champion of this ring, and of all the ruling rings of his party at Washington and else where, and of their acts and measures, and of their plans and policy, right or wrong. Hence his inglorious defeat. Local grievances and prrinaices will not account for it. The Con necticut people have struck, through him, at those above him and beyond him, and this • defeat of Haven is a warning and a rebuke to the Republican party of the Stale and the na tion. In the result* of other recent elections, in St. Louis, Cincinnati, Cleveland and else where, there are evidences or indications not only of general apathy in the Republican camp, hut of general insubordination. In the State elections of September, October and November next, from present appearances, this Republican insubordination against party rings and party candidates will be very em phatically made manifest. The issues between the opposition and the dominant party, grow ing out of the shortcomings and the corrupt doings of the late Congress have hardly yet taken a definite shape ; out in the interval to the foil elections the Republican budget of blunders at Washington and that at Albany will be fully exposed.” Delaware.—A correspondent of the Advocate, writing from Delaware City, says:—The last rail on our railroad, the Delaware aud Pennsylvania, was laid on Saturday last, but some time will be re quired yet to ballast it. A meeting of the Directors will be held here about the last of the month, when the Pennsylvania Central will probably take the road in charge and operate it. Shad are scarce in the Delaware river. Herring are plenty ; 20,000 were caught in the locks of the Canal on the 7th inst. Shad will probably be more abundant this week. A goodly number have been caught st Port Penn, s few miles below here. Departed This Transitory Life. —This neat obituary notice appears in the Louisville Cowier-Journal: “Died in Washington recently, a little or phan boy named Civil Service Reform, who was apprenticed to the President last fall, just before the election. The President unfortu nately pul him to bed the other night, to sleep between Casey and Fred Grant, who overlaid him, and the miserable little wretch was smothered to death. Editor of Harper's Weekly and other friends of the deceased will attend the funeral without farther notice. Ser vices by the Rev. Dr. Newman, Inspector of Consulates.” The New York World proposes a change in tbc mode of electing the President of the United States by dropping the cum brous electoral system and adopting the direct vote of the people. This mode of election is objected to in some quarters, as tending to conaolidatton. The World, in | behalf of Stata Rights, proposes the fob ' lowing amendments to the Constitution ; , Jftnt. An explicit prohibition of the Fed eral judiciary from taking cogniaance of any matter appertaining to the ragnlarity of a State election or the validity of s State gov- a eminent. i .Second, A provision making the States the sole and exclusive judges of the election of z their Senators and Representatives in Con- „ gross, leaving to the two houses only the pow | , er of expulsion by s two-thirds vote. ' Third. Prohibiting Congress from passing a any law relating to the internal affairs of a ~ State, or from interfering to suppress domes- 11 tic violence without n certificate from tu- ■ jority of the judges of the highest State court ~ (in addition to tie application of the Govern- ‘ or or Legislature) Mating that the violence is d formidable, and not merely appre- dl President ({rant is going to Norfolk, Va., aud then ns far West as St. JLonia, m Mo,, and will start, kis said, next week T> In these days of political degeneracy the position of the private cUitcn is the ; post of honor. The desire for office ap- , pears to be wide-spread, pervading all clas ses of society. Many an un, sitting moth has been lured by the light of public office to singe its wings and full grovelling to the earth in pain, disappointment and mortification. Many persona have ruined themselves in their efforts to get office, and many others, who have been success ful in obtaining it, have only had their ruin thereby the mure assured. Office seeking is the bane of the country. From the highest to the lowest place of profit or trust, every avenue leading to it is crowded with eager applicants. The tenure of of fice, in this country, is a frail one; the term brief ; and a few year* spent therein, gives a man a distaste for private enter prise or business, as well as measurably disqualifies him for the same. It is bet ter, therefore, if a man has a business which affords him a living profit, to let office alone. The private citilen is also the only truly independent man. The public officer is, to some extent, the public 1 servant, aud everyone who feels inclined to do so, thinks he has a perfect right to give him a kick. Keep out of office, there i fore, if you would spare yourself annoy -1 auce, and preserve your dignity and self . respect A few men, a very few, have profited, perhaps, by bolding office, bat we , doubt not that a larger number have lost j. by it and their unsuccessful efforts to ob , tain it. t These reflections have been suggested in ' view of the approaching election next fall. 1 when a clerk, register, sheriff, commis sioners, treasurer, and members uf the leg islature, will have to be chosen. If there r be any honor to the incumbents of these positions, it arises from the fact that they have been selected to fill them by their , fellow citixens on account of their sup ‘ posed fitness and qualifications. But, when . aspirants for public office thrust themselves ! forward, without being called on by the . people,—when they run to and fro over t the county and set their district managers . and wire-pullers to work to pack a convea . tiou to subserve their own purposes, with | out regard to the wishes of the people, it s is simply disgraceful, and such an one 1 ought to be unceremoniously set aside, 1 and made to feel the force of that iadigua -1 tion which his conduct merits. The pub lic offices were created for the public ben jj fit, and not for the benefit of individuals, i When the office seeks the man. and not d the man the office, then there Is honor in the public service; but when a man foists e himself upon his party or the public, there is no honor in it, and they who do so arc ,f generally the least qualified or the least jj" worthy. All the jealousies, bickerings e and heart-burnings, among partisans, arise 8 from this source. If, instead of engaging in these disgraceful scrambles for office, I they would quietly remain at home, and j content themselves with merely signifying s to their friends their willingness to accept ° position in case they should he called on, t there would be no ground for that strife : among members of the same party, which is sure to arise from a contrary course. The people ought to turn their backs upon j any and every man whom they find active ly electioneering for himself. That would put an effectual stop to it, and cure this growing evil, which calls loudly for reform and public condemnation. [ In what we have said above, we make . no personal allusions whatever. Our re ! marks arc general, and are meant to apply f to any and all persons who come within j their purview. Indeed, we do not know . that anyone comes within their purview, t at the present time. We hope not. Wc , think there is a general desire for, and a - determination to have, the utmost harmony | in the selection of candidates for the eu t suing campaign. If ail arc actuated by [ this spirit, all reasonable aspirations may 1 be gratified, and no ground of dissatisfiic ' tion will remain to mar our harmony or to . render the result doubtful. The Bel Air Aigit made ita appearance 1 in a.i enlarged form, last week. It is a f good county paper, and deserves the liber al support given to it by the citixens uf that county. We are sorry, however, to , see it, like several other Marylaed journals, in the hands of the Philistines, or Adver , tisiug Agents, whose nndermining policy , is working continual injury to the ratal . press, by crowding their columns with dis , tant advertisements at rates far below . those charged local advertisers, on which , beggarly sum they submit to a farther re , duction of 25 per cent commission to said Agents. If the publishers of country papers would refuse the use of their col umns to these Agents, city advertisers would pay established rates. As it is, they , get their advertisements published at less . than one-fourth the rates charged local advertisers. And here is the injury sus tained by the country press—they not only lose what is due them as a fair com pensation for the service rendered, but these advertisements generally possess but little interest for their readers, and crowd out reading matter, which, if inserted, would make the country papers more in teresting to their patrons, and consequent ly increase their circulation. A Trip to North Carolina.— Those who have neither time nor means to travel, \ and yet would like to have some insight of regions they have never seen, may sit quietly down in their own homes and read a very interesting description of the old North State, which will be found on the first page of this paper. It contains a number uf interesting facta in relation to the supply of tar, turpentine, rosin, and | other products of that portion of the South, which will be interesting to the general reader. DoomatlSSl Wc had occasion, last summer, to laugh at the silly ordinance of j Baltimore city, requiring dogs to be muz-1 tied during the dog-dagt, as if they were ; more dangerous stthat time than any ot her. : Our risibilities arc again excited at the announcement that Mr. Bcrgh proposes j that the dogs of New York shall be caught with scoop-nets, preparatory to smothering , them with carbonic acid, when the dog- \ dnjfi approach ! How wonderful the wis- I torn of shmo of our city Solons! j The Port Tobacco Tima presents the ' lame of Hon. Wm. M. Merrick, for the Financial The London Economist contain* the fol j ; lowing particular* of the financial con von | | don between France and Germany in j 1 regard to indemnity payments, which have j J an Interest on th'w ride of the sAllantic, as 1 ! the progress of these payments may powi ; I bly affect us in the future; On the 15th ultimo, France aud Germany concluded what will no doubt be the Huai con vention in connection with the indemnity pu\- meats. The exact text of the convention as to the dates of the remaining payments is as follows: “Article I—The sum of three mil liards having been already paid of the five millards of the war indemnity stipulated fur b Treaty of Peace of May 10, 1871, and only If of the last two milliards remaining to be paid, France engages to pty between this and the 10th of May, 1878, the 600 million francs (£20,000,000) remaining of the fourth milliard: and payable on the Ist of March, 1874, accor ding to article 1 of the convention uf Juno 20, 1872. The payments art? not to he in smaller sums than £4,000,000 eech, and notice is to be given to the German government at least a month before payment. The fifth milliard, which is payable according to the above con vention on March 1, 1875, will be paid by France in four instalments, each amounting to £10,000,000, on June 5, July 5, August 6, and September 6, 1878. On paying the Inst instalment France will also pay the interest due from March 2 f 1878.” The effect of the above convention is that France has £20.000,- 000 to pay before the middle of May, and each month after that it must pay £ 10,000,000 to Germany--in all £00,000,000 in little more , than five months. So rapid a payment quite justifies, we think, some of the alarm as to a possible monetary disturbance which seems to nave been excited on the Continent, especial- ! |y when it is remembered that since last sum- j mer France has paid to Germany £80,000,000 j * of principal and about £6.000,000 more for i interest, making in all a transfer of £126,000*, ! 000 within a twelvemonth, and that the en i cashment of all the bills used in the payment cannot yet have been completed by tne Ger man Government. It is, no doubt, true that experience has been acquired iu so arranging l the payments as to disturb the money market as little as possible, but the difficulty of any arrangements must be very great, and justifies . a continuance of some anxiety until a settle ment is finally made. The Advance in Gold. —The New 3 York Express says the Herald has an cla ■ borate leader on the causes of the present r advance in the gold premium, the substance r of which is that, after all, clique combina tions in Wall street have less to do with it than the natural laws of trade: that wo 1 are deeply in debt to foreign countries. 9 and gold is needed to adjust that indebted & ness; that the stock on hand is small, and r is daily growing less, while we are piling 1 up the importations ns if pay days were never to come. The article concludes with i * | apprehensions of another commercial and ■; financial crisis, hut the driter prudently t refrains from telling us the particular time e | for its commencement. ’ Connecticut Election. —The World . claims the result of the Connecticut elcc j tions as an out-and-out Democratic victo -1 ry, and hails the fact as a sure premoui j j tion of the advance of the party to national j power and prestige—adding, however: j But our path to victory will never lie in any j other direction than a sraight Democratic l* ! course, leaving honest Republicans to join us , . i when they can no longer stand their own par- i 1 . ty. We shall never sink into a mere balance j t| of power party. Our success will come every s where, as it has come in Connecticut, by re . ; cruiu, not by an alliance. The Christian e i Church might as well make an alliance with , I one sect of the Mahometans, instead of bap * j tizing them as converts. ' - , - * I “Oh ye Teaks!”—“Oh yk Tears!’* ’ I —Mr. E. Fulton, Surveyor of the port of * Baltimore, having been decapitated, the ’ American says Civil Sendee Reform, “is L ‘! down among the dead.” “We bid it adieu 1 j with only one single regret, nnd that is that it was ever adopted as a plank of the 1 platform of the Philadelphia Convention.' 1 Is the Democratic party dead, as the 9 Credit Mobilier parly press exultingly tells 1 us? Let the Connecticut election answer. Let Cincinnati, Cleveland, Columbus, To ? ledo. Dayton, Dubuque, Keokuk, Baton - Rouge, Albany, and St. Louis answer. f * i Swartout added a new word to our vo r cabnlary, and “swartouling” became the , synonym of stealing. The late Vico-Pres- J idem has also given us a new word, and i “colfaxing" is now synonymous with lying. 1 The value of advertising in the Advocate -1 can hardly bo estimated. The paper goes j ' into every nook and corner of the county, : aud is read by thousands of people. It , I alw> circulates widely in adjoining .States, i I . Inaccuracies. —Uurcontcmi>unmea m | printing the names of the late Secretary of Staton and his successor, will have them "Thomson with a p," and Hollyday with r " n '■ , *; Senator Sehurz refuses to receive the ■ I back pay. He declare, he would favor an * increase of salaries provided he could be assured that it would put an end to eorrap- I tion. T Has the Turf, Field and Farm cut us, , frr the little bit of fun we poked at one lof ita editors, the other day ? Wo have II not seen its cheerful face for sonic weeks. w * Texas has undermined its constitution ( j by fast living, and wants a new one. The r ! United States ore in a similar predicament. : ! Give them a new Convention in 1876. * i Our local correspondents were remiss 1 1 this week. Don't relax your vigilant ' j search for locals, for J hey are the life of a | newspaper. i ; | The Legislature of Pennsylvania ad- I journed tine die, on Thursday last. The , Delaware Legislature also closed its session 1 this week. Wm. Butler, a colored man, was nomi nated and elected on the Radical ticket 1 for Alderman on Monday last, in Anna ! polls. . "*■ The election of Town Council fakes place in Hagerstown on Monday. Attention is called to the sales of real estate in the Advocate. Spiritualists are only one remove from I | the mad house. j Hon. James Brooks, of New York, is at i ! present sojourning in Norfolk, Virginia, i ; with a hope that the climate will improve his health. Mrs, Brooks is a native of I that city, the daughter of Capt. Cunning. ! i ham. Mrs. Brooks' first husband was a ! I Virginia Randolph. After his death she j met Mr. Brooks at a watering-place and ! married him. .She i remembered as a belle of Norfolk in her youth, and has been " very kindly received by her oM friends. J Professor Nathan R, Smith, the veteran surgeon of Baltimore city, arrived with his q wife and daughter, on the 4th inst. from j Kingston, Jamaica Professor Smith left Baltimore last November, and his health has been very much improved by his f winter sojourn in Jamaica. Forepangh’s menagerie and circus is ex- r hibiting in Baltimore. t LOCAL AFFAIRS Westmisster MtHtTFACTOU.—Ko lOWII in th State of its si a® has more capital invested I in manufacture* than Westminster. Wb have | here two targe machine shops and foundries: | i door, sash and frame manufactory ; furniture ■ and carriage manufactories; several Mat | I manufactones : j>oltefv and brick yams;' | hoe factory, and a phosphate manufactory. I These industries give employment 10 a large number of persons, and our business men reap the benefits, as they bring money from ; a distance which is disbursed here at home, i The shoe manufactory is conducted by Messrs Win. Lawyer & Sou. From the Ist of April, i 1872. to April Ist, 1878, they manufactured j 13,(100 pairs ofladie*', misses’, children’s and i infants' shoes, and have |iaid to their employ i eea about S2OO weekly. Since the Ist of Jan uary they have increased the number of hands to thirty-three, and yet they cannot keep up | with their orders, which are six weeks ahead. I More force will be added us soon as possible. Up to the first of April, this year, they have ! made 4,000 pairs of shoes. We are gratified. [ indeed, to chronicle such evidences of pros- I perily} and since the introduction of new , machinery we learn their work is giving per fect satisfaction. Their trade is not confined I solely to this State, it extends to the surround ing States, and they ship goods as far west as lowa. May Term or Circuit Cot at.—The May term of the Circuit Court for this county will commence on the second Monday. His Hon or, Judge Hayden, on Thursday drew the names of the following gentlemen as Grand and Path Jurors for that term: it rand Jun>rs. —Theodore Hibberd, Hubert I), (iorsuch. Wm. H. Iwainotte, J. N. Frock, Airhart Winters, Samuel Heck, Edward Z. Mathias, Samuel Cover, Lewis Green, J. O. Wadlow. Edward Ireland, Jacob Horriek, J. Wesley Steele, Andrew J. Heaver, John Wine miller, Henry H. Herbuugh, Henry T. Kck, Dr. Frank T. Shaw, Dr. Chan. U. Waters, J. Armscost, John Fultz, Josiah Baumgartner, j Ezra Legore. j iHit Juror*. —Theodore Enghir. John T. [ Young, Jacob M. Huff. John Smith. William I Fisher, John W. Jones, Dennis H. Maynard, j (leo. W. Hartley. Eli Buckingham, Joseph M. Gist, Harrison 11. Ijunotte, Mordccai Gist, j Elias Myerlr, Isaiah Lightuer, Chas. M. Mur- I ray, Levi Enghr, Dv. Francis J. Crawford. I Isaac Ponder, George S. Deal. Wm. P- An derson. Samuel Angel. Wm. Miller, Tobias Stocksdale, Dr. Jacob Rinehart. U. Manning. PItOCEEUINGS op CoUSTY COMMISSIONER*.— Board met April 7th. 1873. Members pres ent Jos. H. Hoppe, President; Jos. Spurrier and Geo. K. Frank, Associates; J. A. Bush, Clerk. Ordered that the Collector of District No. r, refund to William Wampler $1.31 as taxes improperly paid. The Examiners heretofore appointed in i road case No. 70, ns petitioned for by I Richard Brightwell and others, filed their re j port, which was adverse to the location of said i road, and proceedings were therefore quashed. 1 Several alterations, abatements and charges I were made. | April Bth. —A petition signed by Jeremiah Myers and 10 others, praying for the location of a new county road, was filed. Also counter petition filed same day in same case. Ordered that John Bowers and wife be al lowed a special pension of twenty dollars. I Death or as Aged Citizen.—Captain Sol omon Myerlv expired at the residence of his son-in-law, Win. J. Morelock, near this city, on Thursday morning last, in the 80th year of his age. Capt. Myerly was one of nature's noblemen, upright in all his dealings, and was a man of sterling character. He resided in Carroll county during his whole life and leaves a large circle of devoted friends. When a 1 summons was issued for volunteers during the | war of 1812-14, he responded to his country’s | call, and was on duty in Baltimore. He was ; an ardent Democrat, one of the* old school, j The funeral will lake place this Saturday morning at 10 o'clock, from the residence of Mr. Wm. J. Morelock, and proceed to Kri der’s Church Cemetery- Unju/cccmppl Attempt to Hob.—The American iVogren, Ellicott City, says:—On Tuesday of lost week a strange man entered the farm house of Mr. Oliver Amos, residing near Sykesville, in Howard county, and ob serving that Mrs. Amos was alone, demanded her money, who, not willing to yield to his j demands, he threatened her with personal in jury, if she did not give it up, whereupon she | turned to the sideboard as though t she meant to get the money, drew out a revolver and ‘•went for him,' when he made his escape. Wo have examined cherry, plum, apricot aud peach buds, from the Nurseries of Mr. Joseph Stout,*of this vicinity, and have found them perfect and entirely free from blight or injury by frost. We are gratified to learn that Mr. Stout's Nurseries are in a very flour ishing condition. He has n finer lot of trees than he has ever had. and his strawberry crop ' promises to be abundant Centenary M. E. Church.—! Sunday April 13th. Morning 10} o'clock. Sermon' b*y the Pastor, Rev. C. Herbert Richardson. Subject “The Resurrection; The Two Adams; The Natural and the Spiritual.*’ Evening? } o'clk. Lecture aud Concert Sendee. Subject of Lec ture, “Joseph ; The Coat of many Colors ; His Dreams, Ac.*’ All are invited.' The trial of Adam G. Ricketts, charged with the murder of his wife, on the 21 st of October last, near Johnsville, Frederick Ca. began on Tuesday, the Bth. George E. Price and James McSherrv, Esqs. are the counsel for the defense. The case closed on Thurs day night, with a verdict of murder in the j second degree. j Odd Fellows Celebration.—Daniel and Jacob Lodge, Manchester, will celebrate the 64th anniversary of the Order, on Saturday, the 26th instant Sah*m Lodge, of Westmin ster, will unite with them, and will leave here at an early hour for Manchester, on the morn ing of that day. A pleasant reunion is anti cipated. New Firm.—Messrs. C. V. Want/, and P. Liedlich have formed a copartnership, and commenced the manufacture of sugars on a large scale. They occupy the second and third stories of Haines A nro's. grocery store. Main street. We wish the new firm success in their business. The Wheat Crop.—The growing wheat is said to be looking well, presenting a healthy vigorous appearance. It is not so high as at some other seasons, but having been well covered with snow through the winter, it seems to be well rooted, and without any din- j aster promises a good yield. Church Re-opexixo.—The Strawbridge M. ! E. Church, at Union Bridge, which has re cently been refitted, will be ro-opencd with appropriate services, on Sunday next Ser- | vices at 10} A. M. preaching by Rev. Wm. f H. Chapman, of Baltimore; and at 7$ P. M. preaching. St. Paul’s Reformed Chukcil—Cunfirma- 1 lion and services preparatory to the celebra- i lion of the Lord's Supper, to-day, commenc ing at 2 o'clock, P. M. Celebration of the i Sacrament of the Holy Supper, Easter Sun j day, commencing at 10} o'clock, A. M. i Easter Sunday.—To-morrow is Easter Sunday. The i*t week has been one of ! great solemnity in the Catholic, Episcopal 1 and Lutheran Churches. Appropriate servi ces will beheld in all our churches to morrow. S phi no Trade.—Our merchants ba’/f re plenished their store* with a fine stock of j Spring goods. Patronize home, you can onr chase goods as cheap in Westminster as in j Baltimore or elsewhere. I Temperance Meet!no.—A temperance | meeting will be held in the M. K. Church, of | this city, on TuetaUr evening, the 22d inst. An address will be delivered by Rev. Thos. I L. Poulson, of Baltimore. | * Easter eggs arc now in order. Let Martlet i look well to her neat, or the gamin* wifi do it for her. They have a penchant for crawling into Ruble lofts, and under barns and sheds, particularly at this season. U. S. Jurors.—Jotson L. GUI and Levi N. Suader, of this county, have been summoned as jurors for the April Term of the United States Circuit Court, now in session in Balti more. John L. Rei{snider. Esq. is about to erect a handsome brick dwelling, on his lot at the west end, between the Taneytown nnd Union* town roads. The annual election for President and Di* rectors of the Liberty and New Windsor Turnpike Company will be hold on the 6th of May next. Last Monday being the first Monday in April, our town thronged with persons having business with the various county offices. Abralom Fuhrman, residing near Stoners- i vine, bad bis left leg accidentally broken in ! Baltimore last week. i ■ Orphans' Court.—Adam Shower. Esq., Chief Judge: Isaac C. Haile and L. P. Slinglutf, ! Esq in., Associate Judges; Joseph M. Parke, i Register of Wills; George M. Parke, Deputy j Register. I Monday. April 'th, 1878. —John Babylon, guardian to John W. Haines, settled his 12th account. 1 IsaacC. Bailo, acting executor of H. Haines j returned list of sales. Josiah Englar, administrator of Abraham I H. Lynn, returned lists of sales and debts, j Emanuel A. Witter, was appointed and I gave bond us guardian to the seven children j ■ of Henry Stephen, deceased. j Petition ol John E. Smith and Charles F. ' Smith, executors of Joshua Smith, filed and 1 j court's order passed thereon fur executors to , convey land sold by testator in his life lime to j Denton Gehr, trustee, use of Wilhelmina K. ' j Noel. '! Answer filed to the objections to the account of G. L. Stocksdale, late executor of Aaron I Stocksdale. and case continued to the 14th - : instant. _

Wm. D. Frizzell, executor of John Frizzell, returned appraisement of goods and chattels. Andrew flamer, Jr., Ruminlstraior of An ’ drew Harner. returned inventory of poods and ‘ chattels, and list of debts nnd money—orders ■ passed to sell nnd to notify creditors. L John W. Holmes, administrator -of Catha rine Holmes, returned list of sales and inven tory of money. | Elizabeth Krnmrine, natural guardian to Henry and Isaiah Krnmrine, settled fourth and final account for the former, and fourth j account for the latter. Distribution of the personal estate of An drew Haines, deceased, in the hands ofSaiuuel 1 Hiner. his administrator, among creditors, 1 ratified. Washington. James ('. and Samuel Galt, executors of Samuel Galt, settled their fourth ‘ | account Second sale of part real estate final ' i ly ratified, j Maria Stephen, administratrix of Henry ■ j Stephen, settled second and final account ' J. Oliver Wadlow, administrator of Jemima i 11. Wadlow. settled tiret and final account. Melehour aud Alexis S. Harris, executors 1 of Alexis Harris, reported sale of residue of ’ real estate. Tuesday. April Bth. -The will of Eliza Hahn. ’ admitted to probate, nnd letters testamentary granted to Ihtvid H. Ear hurt, executor. ' Stephen Smith, guardian to Samuel H. Smith, settled firet and final account. * Catharine Wilhide and Daniel P. Saylor, j ‘ executors of Isaac Wilhide, settled thc-ir 4lh account. Gerehoin Huff, executor of Simon Shilt, j ■ returned list of sales. i* Petition of the heirs of Peter Grovej de | . ceased, for revocation of letters of ad minis- ( tration grunted to Rhoda Grove, filed, and i order passed to summon her to answer poli- ! * tiun, returnable April 22d. Benjamin Poole, administrator of • Win. T. ! > Shurb, settled first and final account. John T. Wampler, appointed and gave : | bond as guardian to Marry E. Gregg. Berger Family Swiss Bell Ringers.—Odd ' , Fellows' Hall, in this city, was well filled, on ( j Thursday evening lust, with a brilliant ami ( appreciative audience, the occasion being the . appearance, according to announcement, of the Berger Family. The performance opened by several pieces on the Swiss bells, which were creditably played; then came a violin solo, and the third piece was a solo by Miss l Nellie Knapp. Miss Knapp has n fine voice, and perfect control over it, but the ball was ‘ 100 small and not suited for vocal music, which greatly marred the effect. We expected, when we went to the hall, to 1 make mention of the best features of the en ' tertaiament, but each performer was so pro | ficient in his or her role, that it would seem partial to favorably mention one more than \ another. However, if there be one more than another deserving of special notice, it is Miss Anna, whose character songs and perform ances on the comet nnd violin were rare in deed, nnd well received by the audience, who j . attested their appreciation by repeated rounds j of applause. Sidney Franks, also, was n fa- 1 vorite the with audience, to which their fre quentencore*gave evidence. In his inimitable I comic specialties and character songs he drew i forth shouts of laughter and outbursts of ap i clause. Probably the best and most novel 1 feature of the entertainment was the cornet ; band, composed of three ladies and four gen- ( tlemcn, whose sweet music delighted the ears . I of all present. The ladies proved themselves j i as efficient as the gentlemen, and especially j (excited the admiration of the assembly. As bell ringers, the Berger Family are' scarcely equal to the Peak Family or the Al- i 1 leganians. but their entertainment, taken all together, was far superior. In fact, the con- I cert on Thursday evening surpassed anything | of the kind we ever heard, and those who failed to embrace the opportunity of hearing I this justly eeleprated concert company, missed . a rare musical treat. i * Frederick County Items.—From the Ex aminer, of Wednesday, we take the following: On the 31st of March, the steeple of the German Reformed Church nnd three minarets blew down in Kmmituburg, causing much I damage to Mr. Abraham Welly's two dwell . ings and Miss Martin's residence, caving i; [! the roof, and breaking the furniture. The . steeple had been in an unsafe condition for several days, nnd many persons were fearful to walk on that side of the street—persona . were moving in the house at the time of the fall—the large bell was uninjured; it is hoped that the congregation will pay the damages. The storm king has raged around this town at . a fearful rale during the past two weeks. l)nring the thunder storm which prevailed with great violence on lust Saturday night, j j Mr. Jacob Oilier, residing al Ml. Pleasant, | had the misfortune to lose two of his horses, ‘ which were struck by lightning, the one being ‘ j valued at S2OO and the other at SOO. The i horses were ip the stable, aud os there are no j marks of injury about the barn, the supposi- I tion is'that the lightning ran down the rod, ‘ | which is at the north end of the barn, and • 1 entered the stable along the girder. In nddi | ton to the two that were killed, another horse * ■ was severely hurt about the head, but this is ; accounted for on the theory that it was stun ned by the shock, and hurt itself in its strug ( gle to regain its feet. I Last Saturday night the barn of Mr. Jacob ; Delaplane residing near Broadrun School 1 House, in Woods boro' District, was struck by [ lightning, and entirely consumed, together 1 with ils contents consisting of provender, Ac. I here was in the stable a number of cows, i two of which were burned to death, and the ! third one very badlv injured. J. 8. B. 11 art.sock is appointed postmaster ! at Johnsville, vice Ia)1 Hart sock, resigned. Murderous Assault and Highway Rob bery.—On lost Thursday night Mr. John M. J\olf, who resides with his brother, Mr. I Daniel Wolfe, in Frederick county,about one j mile from Union Bridge, left the latter place j to walk to his home, lint had not passed out of the town before he was approached from I the rear, struck a heavy blow with u club or “billy,” on the right side of the head just above the ear. nnd felled to the earth. He I was not rendered entirely unconscious but j Gaiiaot tell how long he lay until be sufficient jly recovered to proceed on his way. He re j members, ns if in a dream, that while he lav upon the ground be felt a hand searching his i pockets and knew that he was being robbed, I but was not able to make any outcry. When j he became fully conscious he found that his > pocket book had been Liken by his assailant. This pocket book contained only two or three dollars in money, but then* were some valua ble papers in it. among them three negotiable or promissoiy notes, payable to John M. Wolf, or order—one for SI2OO, ami one for SIOO, both made by Daniel Wolfe: and one for S2OO made by Samuel Wolfe. The per petrator of this murderous assault and robbery is yet unknown, but it is to be hoped will be , discovered, ihe htoien notes mnv yet be the mram, of JUcovmnit the euihv pertiei. The Mae of Mr \\ olfe'e heed i, severely bruised end couriderabt, lorcrated, but fortuuetely the eltull wee not fractured. Mr. W. ieeome wbat deaf, m> that he did not hear the foot tc|w of hie aeeailant. — Stnliiul. There have been delivered eince laet bar vel at the Patapeco Flour Mille from How ard countv, eightv-eix thousand buehcle of wheal, and it is estimated there are yet four teen thooeand bushels in the county unsold, making in all one hundred thousand husbele as Howard county’s contribution for IH7g to tne world's granary.— KlHmtt CUy Pima. Grimes i Strutffrr have in store a stock of , brown Stout and aJcs of superior brands. The ! Autocatb tasting committee tested them one evening this week and pronounced them verv fine. j The small white butterflies so numerous, here, lust summer, reappenred with the open- i ng of Spring. ■ thermometer, registered 76° iu the shade, ' in Weßtnunster, on the Dth instant. tittle John Hunloy, the one child Baved 1 from the wreck of the Atlantic, Ims beemur f h £ ro - J’uopk' art* Bonding money to him „ m New York, and a Rochester man with a comfortable fortune hue offered to adopt a him. But the little fellow prefers to re main with his relatives, the links which bind him to the parents whom he lost upon d that fosrfu! night. t \ RECENT ELECTIONS. Democratic Successes and Gains. Cos NWJTictT.—Complete returns, most ly official, for Governor, give a total vole of BB.vUT to II avi* Re publican. 45,177 to IngcnMill, Demon'., ami 2,HU7 to Smith, Temp 'ranee. Inger* I s majority, 8,403 The Senate Is eleven Republicans to ten Democrats; lust year fifteen Republicans to six Democrats. The House is 109 Re publicans to 132 Democrats ; lust year 130 Republican* to 111 Democrats. Hawley s majority for Congress in the first district is 1,280; Kellogg, in the second, 500; Starkweather, in the tljird, 1,548; Bar* man, iu the fourth, 1,075. The Baltimore Anurt'can has a despatch which attributes the defeat of the Repub licans to the laet that “the vote was light —travelling being bad.” The American will likely find that the sins of its party in Congress and elsewhere will make the political routes everywhere “hard roads to travel.” Cincinnati, April B.—All the returns in this city are now in except from two precincts, which are Deumcratic. John son. Democrat, for Mayor, has 902 major ity ; Warrington. Republican, for city so* Ik itor, 479 majority; Campbell, Republican, for prosecuting attorney. 521 majority; Henry Kessler. Republican, for police commissioner, 418 majority. The Democrats and Liberals will elect the entire remainder of their ticket by from 500 lo 1,200 majority. Denver, .April B.—General F. M. Case, the Citizens' candidate fur Mayor, was elected yesterday. Cincinnati, April B.—The election at Evansville, Indiana, resulted in a Republi can success, seven out of the twelve eoun ciluien being Republicans. ToLRIH), April B.—The elcjtion in this city yesterday was warmly contested. At 0 o'clock this morning but five wards had j been heard fVom, and they indicated the i re-election of Jones. Democrat, for Mayor. The Council will be Republican, ami most j of the Republican city ticket is elected, i Albany, April B.—ln the election for j minor local officers the Democrats elected ( their candidates by 1.500 majority. Cincinnati, April B.—The result of j the election in Columbus. Ohio, seems to )bo a Democratic success. Ikili on the : municipal and constitutional convention i tickets. Annapolis municipal election took place on Monday last, when the previous Radi cal majority of 202, was reduced to 127 for the highest, and 48 for the lowest can didate on the ticket. The Radicals lost ■ the 2d ward, after carrying all the wards at the previous election. This result, says the Advertiser, is encouraging for the De mocrats at the next election. In Mansfield the Democrats were also suceesssul in the main. In Dayton the whole Democratic ticket is elected. In Chillioothe the Democrats elected the Mayor. The remainder of the ticket is doubtful. In laincaster the Citizens' tickets, as opposed to the Democratic tickets, was elected. In Cleveland the Independents elected I the Mayor, and the Republicans elected , the remainder of the ticket. : In Crestline the Democrats were vic | torious. In Circleville the Republicans were suc cessful. Things in Washington. j Defalcations are reported in the Dis trict of Columbia treasury, and that money _ collected and appropriated by law for the 1 schools and police is missing. “Where ! | has it gone?” is now the question. The ring have expended millions in Washing ton, and. like the late New York ring, have greatly beautified the city; hut be yond this, the charge is that a heavy per centage of the taxes have gone into the I pockets of the favorite ring men. While the population of the whole District of Columbia was 131,706 by the last census, or about one half that of Baltimore or Boston, the cost of this little machine is greater than that of all New England to gether, and exceeds the outlay for the Government* of Ohio and Illinois with over five millions of people. It is a question whether the abolition of the franking privilege will apply to the widow of President Lincoln, who received the right of franking, on her husband's death, for the rest of her natural life. Postmaster General Ores well, Senator Cameron and Senator Howe, accompanied by their wives, left Washington, Monday, tor Wilmington. N. C. The party will make a month's tour through the South The English Wheat Demand. It has been ascertained that the actual consumption of wheat in die United King dom during the last aix months was larger than was estimated, while the supply will be considerably less, making a difference ot 16,000.060 bushels. The Liverpool Courier estimates the quantity of prospec tive supplies at 32,000,000 bushels, and adds that to all present appearances we are I now worse off with reference to our proha-! hie supplies than we were six months ago. The estimate then formed was carefully made on what appeared to be reliable data. It was smaller than >me of the estimates put forth at the same time; unfortunately it threatens to be in itself 100 large. But that our want* will be met there is no doubt. They may be of necessity some what curtailed by higher prices, but higher prices will bring what is needed. The visible supply of wheat in America on March 23d, as published in the Globe last week, was 7.413,580 bushels against 9,. 273,110 bushels us compared with the same time in 1872. The prospects of good prices will place iu the market every available buabel of grain. Bminejs Local,. KCIW IS TUE TIME TO SLANT Till.L-, AL. | I have on hand 4000 Pench Tree,, healthy enough lo itnnd the Winter. AUo a large number of Apple, Standard and Dwarf Peart, t-hcrry, 1 lum, Quince, Apricot, Ornamental and Bvergreen Trees ; Grape,, Currant,, Gooseberries, Itospbernes, Blackberries, ami Strawberries. Now U the time to plant, and 1 nm prepared to till all orders with prunml ness and deficit. Joseph Stoat. KAIUIAINS ! BAItOAIEK 11 Brown Sugars marked down under cost, JP* ® v ßrytning in the Grocery l,ine at prices that defy competion, at W. O. Idggct s. I *L r * r I P S l j ? f r u '"“'"iado Shoes sold at J. Frank Bnnkerhoß' sti guaranteed to give entire satisfaction. ladies, attention ! I he best filling Shoes and the lowest prices m Westminster, at W. O. Ligget t. V • Zepp k Bro. have a full slock of Ladies’ Misses and Children’s Shoes, and will them as low ha the lowest. OBITUARIES Of deceased relative, or friend, handsomely printed at the Advocate Office. s b “ d p fP d und Shoe, and Oattere, at J"hr.nk Brinkerhoff '., nclore purchasing elsewhere. If yon wilt pay 10 per cent, more for yottr S , r ? >■ could buy them for at .o. I.igget a, nia your own fault. Another lot of Kata just received, at T Zepp A Hro’s. A large mock of Silk, Fur and Straw HaU, at J. hrank Bnnkerhoff's. T. Zepp k Bro. have Ladies' Shoes as low as £1.20 per pair. Hats, Caps, Trunks and Valises, at W, O Ltgget's. <4tieensware and Glassware at the old price., ot W. O. Ligget’s. Price Ladle.’ lasting Shoes .ud Slippers, at 1. Zepp k lire's. r A man woa tried for bigamy in a Lon don court, recently, when it was proved that lie had nine wives living. political Ho*® l Th ,,„ trouble brewing between i colored miKten n Philadelphia, in* maama / .. arwM |y caM d* . rih'r. ■ "euted a stir the, msy be <M* “ ; VL-hT The colored eitiwns have bemu. , > .lulled a. the Uek of J^h, * .hop.rty ■ ■ estspaw since the been 1,1 11 , . 1 • > been conferred upon them, and ad. Umin * o,| movement, which is P|"K “ I 1 „ c “v dv, is being rabidly org.nid U. i bring th/rinK polilk Uns ' 'V**™* of 10 ■ throw them overl-oard sltogetber. , We read newspaper paragraphs about | 1 proposed political auquende. nd c hsnge * of nanus, but the only one we iUnk thal 1 would meet the true state of public affairs 1 will be for Radicalism to take the usme of ’ ,he “Credit Mobilier Party,’ while the Democratic party shall continue to retire ’ sent the principles on which ibis Uepublie was founded, especially the one laid down 1 by the first Democratic President as the ’ test for every officre-seeker: Ms he honest, ’ is he capable, is he faithful to the C onsti tution r — Philii. Aft. The Long Island town elections show that Of nine towns (all except llabylon) heard from the Democrats elect five • ' pervisors and the Radicals three, with one [ independent elected on a Democratic tickt t. In the town of Southold, which lat year wont Republican, the Democrat* are vic torious II A. Reeves, one of the *upr- I visors. wus elected by a majority of WW . over the regular ticket. i Noticing the fact that the appropriations by Congress this year amount to about S:UMMMKM more than last year,the New York Tribnnr nn . “But, then, that was < just Iwjfore the election, and was a year of I promise-making, as this has been one of I promise-breaking." A convention of farmer*, in session at Springfield. 111., oil Wednesday, adopted 1 resolutions censuring Congressmen for passing and the President for signing th* r increased salaries hill. * Mrs. Brad well, of Chicago, bus brought u test case before the Supreme Court, to decide whether the fourteenth amendment ' gives female lawyers the right to practise in the Cnited States courts. ' I Judge Robert Ould, of Richmond. Vir , i giira, is spoken of as the most popular and available candidate of the Conservative ■ party of that Stale for Governor. Southern papers are beginning to urge [ [ the removal of Jeffeiwon Uavia's disabili . ties, so that he may he sent to Congress. Cuba.—Since the capture of Manta I nillo by the jmtriota of Cuba, and the ac * j qubit ion by them of large quantities of arms and mnnitions of war, the cause of free Cuba has assumed a fur more eucour i aging aspect. The weak have been strength * ened. and the strong made more certain and formidable in their movements, and ! actions. Hitherto the Cubans have been ‘ shut out from communication with tin * I outer world. They could not obtain either , anus, powder or hall to supply the men I | who were anxious tu fight under the (lag of I free Cuba. Kvery week detachments of patriot! had to be dismissed from active 1 service became they could not be armed. 1 This kept the army of patriots in a cramped - I condition, and enabled the Royalists to I overbear them in the field. If arms can ; be supplied there will he over two hundred i thousand Cubans under the flag in a few months, and that will end the contest | Spain is now called upon to send more i troops to Cuba. Tlial cannot well be done, j The Carlisle are pressing the government iin the north of Spain. All the available j troops of that country will be needed to put down thal movement, and therefore j Spain cannot continue to pour men into Cuba. When that supply is stopped, and a larger amount put into the hands of thu Cubans, the result cannot be u mutter of . doubt. Assistance for Cuba is ready The only point is to make it practicable to get men, money and arms to the right point. That we conceive can now be done, at least to a great extent, and hence the brightening of the cause of the patriots of Cuba. Brigham Young Retires from of | —A despatch from Salt Luke, April j S, says;—The Mormon Conference was l largely attended. This afternoon Brigham Young addressed the saints. He said he was getting old. and wanted young men to carry on the work he had commenced. He wanted seven counsellors to aid the first President, and finally he resigned the PWon of trustee of the Church, and on his recommendation President George A ! .Smith, now in Fmropc, was elected in his place. Young has retired generally from business, spiritual and commercial.’ It b* understood he contemplates going to Ari *oua with the San Francisco Mission. Dogk vh. Bhkkp —A correspondent at Ijatusville. Frederick county, Md., writes: “A short while ago the flock of a gentle I man in this neighborhood was visited two i nights in succession by dugs, destroying j upwards of eighteen lambs. This U* one j numerous eases of the non-dog tax ad vantages. How lung the g.sxl natural sheep farmer will, in his patience, put up with this, remains to be proved." i i? h . e ‘ l m > ,t *r* ,OUH disappearance" of a bill that had been passed by both Houses of the Slate Legislature is reported from I H® | rwbiirg. That U bad enough, but not I quite so bud US the occasional ‘ mysterious | appearance" upon the statute book of acts ; that never passed either House.—/>*/£,. | tldphia Ledger. | TRUSTEE’S SALE or a [house and lot is frizellsbuuo, md. ! T'!f : u " d ' lrsi *';v<l. by virtu, of a Decree of I J- the Circuit Court for Carroll cottnlv ail- Sah “f !! f will at Public •Sulu, i„ the highest bidder, on the premiss. On Saturday. the id day of May. WS at2oclock. I*. M. sparedorlotof land con aialmg of at SQ b A life PERCHES of I, A Nil mure or less. The improvements thereon iinV "'relherboardci: Frame AtiSLlo Maine, Hm Huu..-, Well ofStfßßß*. Water within the yard, fiarduu, Ac. Building, ,„d fence. i„ guni „irc,'3 Term. „f Salt uracrihnl ho lh, and eighteen month., to I* A n note, of the n-7- ~ by the t’HAS. T. RRIKSNfDEH, ± ■ Y "-uw. Aantionaet. Copartnership Notice T°Thk!:S a - 0M 1T MAY CONCERN - -■ ogvr.sß; m notice. T w .2„ hi^;nitm2;- U "“' labor. Q~ -Site rtrl t.y BUw> one cobred, four vro\d iVI“ f ‘ oW ' wSs-asaSSit makhied. i Oil the -bl in.lnnl, at the re.i,l bride', parent., by Rev. W o Mr. John W. Itrmlbeck, of and Miaa Alice C„ daughter Morcbn-k, Raq., ofthi. ( ii v . f On the !17lh ultimo, bv tire n,. o Mr Abram R, Mcfleary of S,. n : „,°S. ;\ork countv. I’a,, and Mi., Pi" ■ ld t7 lihoadra, ofthi. county. Kl ' u, X. J 1 In lb. city, on the Tth io.i.m I H, Mr. Edwin p' Z® t, -C. ; Mi., Kme daughter of 1 e,. uVre 1 * ofthi. city. ‘ RcElm,'^ died. 11l lhi cilT. on tlie4lhin.in, lu . daughter ofj. F and Annb kiS*’<> month and 27 daya. I4 “ m - Hrt | | Near this city, on the 7th inatam . I [tankard, daughter of llemamia’X E.O , ngerl Ti ycure, i montCng £s**■ On the 20th ultimo, in T.nettow! Null. E.q„ ngtal US year., 4 momh. On the li’.th ultimo, near Louisa (Jail, wife of Washiuoton^Jilli^J* ll and daughter of Abroham county, Fn., ngrd 47 year. 4 Near lunevton, on the ‘id of M.rA i, nah, wife of .lohn Warehime, 10 months and lu days. * 1 Near Reislemlown, on tbe tHk tl f la Renton 11. Smith, ng,.d 14 year., 4 Z?' nd A days. February IHth. 4 years, 0 months and 25 d av> . .l;, :’ Win. and Charity Smith. 1 ll,irw * In Mancheater, March ;il.t ._ n , "Sweet thing and i, ah. m . wirrow whither all mortal foni., |, lured her among Ihe angelic throng m her childish purity over the aflar., i wailing there with lire angel l m „d UV i loving liearla she Idled the liltUwkjlT* f;rncod the earth. Safe, secun / . iille form .hall never tremble before a Tbe blue eye. .hall weep no tear, of bub-waxen hand, perform no drear, ref . tire were toddling fret never tire in life!,iZ , journey, tbe aw,-cl prattling tongue ntteroou^, but purity and love. Nor .ball ihe n ur ,3 that slmiic within her form of enrth-lim. rlo ty even know a .enne of .in. Men-,', [fj hath shaken licr flesh-bonds off. and brei lips hath token grief, bitter cu , There i joy before the face of Ood ~ little lamb, who, like the blesl birds we read j it, David', song, ha, found u home frooZ,; free, to H> own house. Though reJT trial nl laying ihis dear child m ihe UmT sweet the trust thal she shall lire forever ’ radiant beauty beyond the '•|iearly As the nrek in the desert struek by SeZd sent forth streams of gladness, so shall j, heavy Wow caiiae gushes of joy and th,,v 1 ‘' giving that little Mamie, the .larling of re hearts, the gentle ang. I of the fcoowkoj |so tenderly loveil and cherished, rejL lin her Father's bosom. Living forever/jo, ing forever, .he dwell, where there U ; night, ■' watching through Heaven's ban fo, those she loved on earth to “come up." TRUSTEE’S SALE or A VALVABIJE Farm and Wood Land, T'llE undersigned, bv virtue of a Deed of X I rust from John 'Tracey ami wife.g,i, executed mill recorded among the Ld eordt of Carroll count*, will sell u p.y,. Sale, to the highest bidder, on the iircmire, one mile west of llainpstead. Carroll conan , Maryland, . Oh Suturdny, Me f'ffA day if May, J47J, at 2 o clock. I*. M., the following parcels of p land, to wit; Lot No. I, containing 54 ACRES OP LAND, , more or less. The improvements thereon consisting of a Log Dwelling . —. , House, Tenant House, lx,g FA llnrn, Spring House, CornßoMfejl House and other oull>uilding.."*‘f[sSß water convenient lu Ihe buildings, *c. (Kerr ii [ aUo two apple orchards on the premises, r i Lot So. 2, containing 22 Acre, of Land ; more or less, about one half of which ii best : tl.v covered with Timber, chiefly CKertant. o'",'.!!"' ?’ l '°“ ,il >‘ n 2* Acres, 2 lUxi. amt .14 I cretie, of Land, more or leu, about 2 Acre, i. heavily eovenai with Timber, cUrf 1 ly Chestnut; there is also on this pared > , Dwelling House and Stable. lail No. 4, contains 20j Acres of Leaf. , more or less, jutriiy in Timber. 1 A survey of the above descrilied land ku . been uiade snd a plat of the same will he bibited on the day of sale. This property adjoins the land of Jorepk Armaco.t ami others. renas if Halt.— One-third cash on thedai I of sale or on the ratiticalion thereof, and ike balance in one and two veers, the credit pay ; manta to be secured by the notes of Ihe psi chaser, with approved seenritv. Irearlng in I tercet from the day of sale. AMOS SHAEFFER, Trustee, tiiocv * Uligsxnitu, Solicitors, ap 12-t TIiVSTEK’S SALK OP 1 PERSONAL PROPERTY, , In 'Foolery's District, Carroll Co., Md. B\ virtue of a Deed of Trust executed by Mary Caple, and dated on the 12th day ot March, IN7JI. the RuhNcrihtrH, as Trusift?. i will oiler at Public Sale, on the premises, on SATL HliA ), the W Uag of MA J’, 1973, • at 10 o'clock, a\. M., the following Persons! i ProjHTty: One Horse, ♦> year* ola ; A** i '• Cow. and :i Heifers, oiicß9p>- 1 horse Wafon, *--i —% i agon, Cultivator, \N keeli.rro. .Shovel Plow, Cook Stove, 2 barrels of Com. Harrows, Shovels, Spades, and other |*rtoiul L property umm| for aßricuitural pur|Hxu*s. lent** of aSa/e.—All sums under $5, cask; on Mims of $5 and upwards a credit of i moniliK will be ipven, the purchasers lo fh their notes with approved securitv, beam* : interest from day of sale. KLIAS BROTHERS, JAS. A. C. BOND. I n P : ' A 1 Annljfiteen* Notice of Ap|>oiiitineiil. / Me CnUnl Slalu DutrM V,*rl far Iki i i Outrid of MaryUuuL in Hankrujtlcf. at | o etiminiter, in mid hiitrid, on the 7th J dfiy of April, 1K73. WF,. the uudersigni>d, hereby give notice of our appointment os Assignees of th*’ i j estate of A*dmi:w Gu.mmem, of VkeaUninster. i Carroll county, State of .Maryland, within Mid i District, who has been acljuilged a Bankrupt upon his,own petition, by the Pißrict Court I ol said District. JRBSK L LEISTER, WILLIAM H. BEESE. apr 12-81 Assignees. NO. 122 M Bgi ITY. In the Circuit Ciiurl for Carroll Coantj. George W. Lamolie vs. Sarah R. Bli/oard aol t others. ORDERED this 10th dav of April. 1873. that the audit filed in this cause he fioallr , ratified and confirmed, unless cause to the j contrary be shown n or before the SBtb day I of Apnl instant ; provided a copy of this or der be inserted in some newspaper published \ J n Carroll county, for two successive week* before the last named dav. JNU. B. BOYLE, Clerk. True copy,—Test: apr 12*21 Jxo. B. Boyi.k, Clerk. i.0.0.Fr W AI.KM LODGE having determined to 1 unite with Daniel and Jacob l.odg* in I celebrating the 54th Anniversary of Odd Fel lowship, at Manchester, Saturday, i e ***‘ ,|n berß are hereby notified to meet at i Hall, Westminster, at 7 o’clock, A- M. of , that day, and iiroceed lo Manchester in a body. By order. P 12-8 t H. L. NORRIS, B. * C'oiiiinlNMioiicrH* Notice. THE County Commissioners of CjWtoll county, will meet at their Office, in M eel on the Fimt Monday or MAi *o<B, for the transaction of business. By order, JABEZ A. BUSH, ap 12-4 t Clerk. F°li KENT. of the beat Business Stands in Vest minster, three doors West of the Depot, on Main Street. Store Room and Dwelling first-class. Apply to P&-tf GRIMES * STOUFFER. im. W. K. FItINGER HAS removed his Office to the house op posite tbe residence of Dr. J. W. Hering- Main Street, Westminster. ap 6*tf. Everything New. WE recently purchased a new areortraeot of Job Type for mte during the pres ent reaton. jnn 4

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