Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate, May 3, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate dated May 3, 1873 Page 2
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The aWcot writera on the tournee of political economy recognise the principle of free trade aa the true theory which ought to govern the exchange of com mod itiea In the commerce of the world. That it ha* aot been adopted by this govern ment is owing to the aversion of the American people to direct taxation. The same may he said of the people of other countries, sa all the maratimc nations practice the system of collecting imposts, because it is an indirect mode of meeting the public expenditures, but coats the peo ple more than a system of direct taxation, because it requires an army of office-hold ers who have to be maintained by it. The operations of a tariff hare been so much mystified by writers on the benefits of “ protection,” which is a sad misnomer, that they are imperfectly understood by men who are not directly engaged in com mercial pursuits; but stripped of all mys ticism they may be simplified and plainly ill oatrated thus: A. owna a valuable horse, and B. owns a carriage of about equal value, which they wish to exchange; but C. represents the government, to whom they are required to pay fire dollars for the privilege of making the exchange. Free trade would enable them to make the exehaage without paying anything for the privilege. The opinion that free trade, or any approximation to it, is impractica ble at the present time, on account of our public debt, is erroneous. England sup ports an army which coats more than twice that of outs; a navy which costa nearly twice and a half that of oars; a national debt neatly double the amount of ours and exceeding it in the annual charges it entails; civil expenditures which exceed ours in the proportion of four to throe; and yet England raises her whole revenue om the principles of Free Trade. The dutiee she levies are chiefly confined to articles of luxury, and are paid mostly by her wealthier classes. Nor docs she now levy duties upon one-twentieth part of the articles formerly included in her tariff. And yet, her system worke well, and has Mood the teat of a quarter of a century. If England's revenues have prospered un der a comparatively free trade tariff, why would aot similar results under a similar system enure tq, us? We have tariffed ourselves out of a navy, out of a com mercial marine, out of commerce. We have destroyed one branch of industry, that of ship-building, in which our skilled mechanics excelled, and driven them out of the country tv seek employment. Would it not be the part of wisdom, now, to change our policy, sad try some other system, especially one that has proved itself beneficial by the test of experience. The Vienna Scandal. The Baltimore American, a leading Administration journal, which has accord ed a lesions and unfaltering support to the present dominant party, makes the following frank acknowledgement of the reeking corruption which has disgraced that patty, and through it, the whole country. Let honest Republicans, in view of the many evidences of the cor ruption which pervades that party, an norer to their own consciences, how far they themselves will remain guiltless, if they continue to sustain by their suffrage the existing state of things. Ponder this extract from the American, your own lead ing organ in this State ; The fact that oar Government has had to discredit and suspend the Vienna Commis sioners, Including General Van Uuren,will be sharply felt aa a rankling misfortune and dis grace. Whatever may be the character of the irregularities of the Commissioner*, sad it is to be presumed that they must be of a nave description; in view of the very decided ac tion of the Slate Department, it will be im powible in the eyes of Europeans, to separate their individual nets from their position as representatives of the Nation, and the Amer lean name will be humiliated in the eyes of the people of all Europe assembled at V tenna. It must he confessed that the scandal ocenrs at a most inopportune time, ns well ss under circumstances that will add greatly to the dis gust aud annoyance it mast inflict. In one of the chief capitals of Europe, thronged with • the delegate. from every civilised nation of the world, thrown into broad and conspicuous publicity by the universal attention that is attracted to the Exposition, we stand shamed by an exposure of semi-official corruption and cupidity. Following the Congressional inves tigation, the Credit Mobilier scandal, the proven corruption by which seats in the Uni ted States Senate have been bought and sold, the salary grab, and the dishonest speculative dealings that have given ns a had name, this thing comes to add point and sting to the whole. We may take some consolation from the promptitude with which the State Depart meat has acted and from the hope that inves ligation will clear the majority of the Commis sioners from complicity with anything wrong. But still the whole affair is a sad one and will leave a sore and uncomfortable feeling behind it. The New York Journals am disposed to relieve General Van Buron, the Chief Com missioner, of any blame except that of care- Issaasm and want of good judgment in select ing and supervising the Assistant Cornmis Stoners, hot even these fanlts, in a matter on which the standing of the country so grcstl] depended, are inexcusable. —Baltimore Amer Mog* or It —The New York Tribmv another Republican journal, says; “ Onr Government, legislation, and all de pert meats of public affairs are involved in t chaos of corruption Legislation is sold, jus tics is sold, the administration of government is sold. Fraud, robbery, and bribe-taking an well-nigh universal among our rulers tnd nffi rials; and if this condition is allowed to con tinue and grow open ns aa it has done during the last fifteen year* we shall soon hare no Government and no free institntions that will ho worth preserving.” Thk Tbavei.linu Govebnmxnt President Grant, who could not find time from proving ditties tq visit the South, spent last week in New York, snd is now in the far West, whereupon the New York Tribune, says It would he very unfeeling, probably, for anybody to object to the present mi- Igratfam of Government officials from Wash ington. We have been told, over and over again, that summer weather is fright fully unwholesome in Wsdtiagton. this year the summer has sot in unntmtlfy early, and the President and most of the mem hers have incontinently fled. OsUant Hecretsiy Robeson stays by the ship. The rest *IT the Government is looking after its The present head gear of the ladies, two shades and au attic in bright, is very ia. cuuusiicix to see over, at ehnreh. concert, 04. W, W Garner. Columbus City. [ lwa. win aeeept ,ar thank, fur Western | ! The advent of mosquitoes U announced in the Row™.. Come to Westmin- ’ I ster if you want to get rid of these sum- 1 I mer pert. f Gudgeon fishing ia now in order with d | the Baltimoreans. e Baltimore rejoices in a shoemaker who 1 has been forty years in business and has ! never disappointed a customer. Fishing with hook sod lino has com- ' menced all over the State, says the Balti morean. This is a mistake, the top of the I Blue Ridge ia an exception. ‘ As the warm, weather approaches, the i “ Basin,” is again attracting attention, j The odors of “Arab) - the blest,” are not to ‘be encountered in that locality. Andrew J. Crow, known in sporting i circles, was accidentally shot dead in a restaurant in Baltimore, on Saturday morning. John Bell, the har-tendcr, pointed a gun at Crow, not supposing it loaded, when it suddenly discharged, kill ing him instantly. The body of Thomas Todd, colored, was found in a quantity of coal Ur, near the gas-house, in Baltimore, on Saturday morn ing. He waa seen in the vicinity the night previous drunk. Major General Hancock returned to Baltimore on Saturday, and inspected Fort McHenry. Mr. C. C. Fulton, senior proprietor of the American, sailed for Europe, on Sat urday, n the steamer Baltimore. A party of Baltimore capitalists hare purchased Ore Knob Copper Mines, in Iredell county, N. C. The Spring meeting of the Maryland Joekey Club takes place on Tuesday, the 27th of May. There are some twenty horses in training at the present time, five of them in the stable of Ex-Oov. Bowie. Mrs. Ellen Moran, aged 28. was fatally burned on Tuesday, in Baltimore, by the explosion of a coal oil lamp while she was trying to kindle a fire. A Kaea Avis in Teeeis,— B. F, Duane, Esq., of Philadelphia, is one of the greatest living humorists. He is a gen tleman of high social position, the son of the former Secretary of the Treasury, and held, himself, until a few years past, a po- i sition in the Treasury Department at 1 Washington, from which he was relieved on account of his political proclivities. He is now, we believe, in one of the Philadel phia Banks, from which he occasionally emerges, at the coll of charity or to serre some recreative or benevolent purpose, to deliver one of his side-splitting lectures. His laughable “ Ninety Minutes in Kueer J Kompany, by B. F. Duane. X. T. K , which is Ex-Treasury Clerk,” sa he an- nounces himself, is really good for a fit of | the bluet, or any other malady curable by < hearty laughter. His urbane and gentle- , manly department, bis versatile genius, and the ease and rapidity with which he can assume such a variety of humorous and grotesque characters, avouch him to . be a gentleman of extensive culture, and < an amateur actor of such strict fidelity aa \ completely ‘‘holds the mirror up to ua , tore.” Had he been a professional, he 1 ’ woulcf have ranked with the highest com- ' , medians of this or any other country, and i , it ia because he is not a professional actor, J , that we appreciate him all the more. We 1 I have had the pleasure of hearing him 1 . twice, and go where he will, his auditors l are bound to become perfect personifica tions of “ laughter holding both his sides.” We would like to hear him in Westmin r ster, in behalf of some benevolent purpose, f or on the occasion of some cfanrch anni s Ternary or festival, if we were sure that t oar eitixens would honor him with such an audience as his refined and attic wit and hnmor merit. ’ The annual reunion and exclusion of ’ the Maryland Editorial Association will , take place on the 12th of June. They go | i from Baltimore to Richmond via the York , ' River Line of Steamers. From Richmond via the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad to , I Huntington, the terminus of the road, stopping at White Sulphur Springs and ' Charleston, the capital of West Virginia, i From Huntington, on the Ohio via boat to Cincinnati. From Cincinnati to Louis- i r ville. From Louisville to St Louis, i From St. Louis to Chicago. From Chica [ go to Baltimore i The Amrrietu. Farmer for May ia at | hand, full of valuable seasonable matter ! for the Farm and Garden. This old jonr ' nal is practical and useful, its contributors s are eminent, and its contents varied snd " attractive. Wo recommend our fanning , readers to send for specimen numbers - which will be sent free. Published by h Samuel Sands A Son, Baltimore, Md., at j. 1150 a year, or at $1 to clubs of fire or j more. Handsome premiums are also of -0 fered for clubs. i- , J. Ex-Governor Seymour, of New York, s- the Democratic candidate for the Presi dency, in 1868, has recently visited some r- of the Southern States, and is reported to have paid to Southern Statesmen the fol ’ lowing very high, and justly merited, complimented; E “ When Southern Statesmen were in power, we had a pure and glorious Government; but ia their exclusion from office crime and cor re ruption have come in like a flood.” • R- * >• Appointment,—W. L. W. Seabrook. Esq., editor of the Sentinel, has been ap- II pointed Inspector of Public Stores, in the j Custom House, Baltimore. We congratn _ | late Mr. Seabrook upon his good fortune, e and are gratified to learn that it will not | interfere with his duties to the Sentinel, T as our relations have been of s very oor t dial and pleasant character. Hon. James Brooks, one of the editors of the New York Forpmt, and member . of Congress from New York city, died in 1 Washington on Wednesday night. Ilia disease was of a malarial character, and 1 was contracted while traveling in Asia, last year. He was sixty-three years of • i The citiseus of Westminster, irrespec- j tire of psrty, having presented a ticket for I Mayor and City Council, let all who de sire to promote the prosperity of West minster, set to work and elect it If the | Charter is defective, let it be amended by 1 1 the Legislature. I 1 I , The rate of taxation fur 1873, in Anne ! Arundel county it 95 cent* on the tIOO. , r* : ' T LOCAL AFFAIRS. Corporation Merino. —Pursuant to pre vious bolic a large number of citijmas, irre spective of party, aaewtbled at the Court House ou Saturday evening last, for ike our pose of taking into consideration the affairs of Ike Corporation, noil naming suitable eau didates for Corporation officers to be support ed at the ensuing election. On motion of Geo. W. Matthews, Hanson T. Webb was unanimously elected Chairman, and Win. B, Thomas, Secretary of the meet ing. The organization having *bqpn effected several spirited addresses were made. Goo. W. Matthews offered the following resolution, which was adopted: Hetoloed, That for the harmony and well being of the interests of the Corporate affairs of the City of Westminster, politics should be ignored in the select!tto, of officers as Mayor and City Council, and only such men put forth as candidates as will look to the welfare of the whole people, regardless of party politics. A motion was then adopted that the meet ing proceed to nominate candidates for Mayor and Common Council, whereupon the follow ing names were suggested: For Mayor—Edward Lynch, B. W. Ben nett, Wm. P. Maulsby, J. B. Boyle, J. W. Perkins. For Councilmen —Wm. Hcese, John E. Smith, H. L. Norris, Geo. W. Matthews, W. H. Vanderford. Levi Evans, Joshua Tingling, Denton Oehr, H. Haines, Wm. B. Thomas, Elias Tingling, H. E. Morelock, Isaac C. Bade. CoL Wm. A. McKellip and several others were also named but declined. Col. MeKel lip made a spirited address, stating that he declined to servo because he did not believe that any persons, however well disposed, could accomplish the wishes of the people of the town under the present charter; but that if the gentlemen put in nomination, would pledge themselves, if elected, to meet the next Legislature of Maryland and have the present Corporate charter changed and re modeled so as to give vitality and strength to its construction, avoiding all technicalities, so that any enforcement of its laws cannot be d flayed or hindered, he was with them. Ou motion of Col. Wm. P. Maulsby. the Chair was directed to appoint a committee of five persons to select a ticket from the general list of nominees or others. The chair ap pointed Wm. A. Cunningham, E. O. Grimes, John E. Smith, H. Hatues and Thomas B. Gist said Committee. On motion the committee were allowed until Thursday evening, May Ist, to make their report, to which time the meeting then adjourned. HANSON T. WEBB, President. Wm. B. Thomas. Secretary. adjourned Merino. Thursday Evening, May let.— On motion Joseph M. Parke, Esq., was called to the Chair, and the Secretary read the proceedings of the last meeting. In the proceedings of former meeting there is an error of omission, viz The gentlemen selected, if elected, are to serve the Corpora tion without compensation for one year, and also that Col. Wm. P. Maulsby, if invited by the Board, volunteered his services as counsel to the Board free for the same length of time. Owing to the refusal of Judge Smith to serve ou the committee. A. D. Schaeffer, Esq. was appointed in his place. The report of the committee was next made, and they selected the following gentlemen as candidates: FOR MAYOR. E. K. GERNAND. for city council, JOSHI’A TINGLING, EDWARD LTNCH. UENRT VANDERFORD, DR. J. W. HEHING, ELIAS TINGLING. On motion it was resolved that these gen tlemen be recommended to the people as the Citizen’s Ticket, and to be supported by them at the election on Monday, May 6th. On motion it was resolved that John L. Reifsnider, H. Haines, and Thos. B. Gist, be appointed a committee for presenting the claims of the above ticket to the suffrage of the people, and making all other necessary arrangements. On motion the meeting adjourned nne die. JOSEPH M. PARKE. Pres’t Wm. B. Thomas, Secretary. Scicidb. —Mary E„ daughter of Solomon Zepp, Esq., residing about six miles from this city, on the Deer Park road, committed suicide by hanging herself with a strap on Monday.' We give the following particulars : —The deceased arose as usual and assisted in the accustomed household duties, and was engaged at the breakfast table for sometime, after which she left the dining room. Her absence caused no alarm on the part of the family, as they had no idea of her contempla ted destruction. About half an hour after she left the room one of her brothers went to the garret for some purpose and discovered her suspended by a strap. He at once alarmed the family, and every effort was made to re suscitate her, but, though the body was still warm, life was extinct. Miss Zepp was in her 26th year, and was highly esteemed by all who knew her. Her family have the sympathy of the community io their deep affliction. It is said that she was subject at times to great mental depression. She left a note in her room which explains the cause of her sad end, which must have been written a short time previous to her death. The funeral took place on Tuesday afternoon, in the M. P. Church, of this city, and was attended by a large num ber of persons. The body was interred in the Westminster Cemetery. The following is a copy of the letter alluded to above : “Farewell, dear Parents and kind Brothers, for 1 feel this morning that my time has come and that 1 can’t survive this earth another day. It is so hard to part with you all, but such must be a fact. l*ast night whs to me u night of terror. 1 have been thus afflicted for over three years, with these spells, but they have grown worse upon me. so that I can't stand it. If you will read our Dr’s. Book, under the head of Insanity, you will find my case exactly described to you—called Mel ancholy Insanity—for which you will find there is no other remedy but this. At times 1 have felt all right and would determine to try and do better ; but it has all been of no ose. I have been in this way ever since 1 was convict ed of sin and did not yield to that Spirit which strove so hard with me, and which at last 1 grieved away. Mother, may God bless every one of you, and may He comfort you all in this sad hour of bereavement. I hope that my case may be a warning to everybody.” Hood's Mills Items.— Hood9 Mills, April 29th. —Locals are as scarce in this section as money, and that article is almost “among the things that were.” The truth is, our people are so remarkably morel that such a thing as a wife-murder or whipping, or a fight, or any of the little diversions, so very popular in oth er sections, is unknown here. To be sure our good neighbors of Svkesville had a little ex citement on Friday last, caused by the partial burning of their fine school house, and, but for the exertions of the citizens, the county would now be S6OO poorer than it was a week ago. This is the second time this house has escaped total destruction, and from the same cause, viz: the want of some protection to , the roof through which the pipe passes. There is not even a piece of tin to protect it from fire, and we think those in authority, whose i duty it is to attend to such matters, should . remember the old adage of a “Stitch in time,” 4c. Fruit. —After careful inquiry we are sorry to inform you of the total failure of the peach ’ crop in this section. We were yesterday in formed bya gentleman, pretty well posted in f such-matters, that he had not seen a poach I blossom this year, and from all appearances . the apple crop will also be short. The lon of these two luscious fruits will be severely felt, particularly by the little ones. Agriculture. —Our farmers are busily en . deavoriug to overcome the impediments of the _ season. Owing to the backward spring; little more than half the nsual oats crop will be J sown, consequently the area of corn will be . much greater. Wheat is backward, but looks well, and should the season prove propitious a good crop is expected. Our gardens nevei ; were so far behind. Land Sale. —Mr. H. 8. Hunter, near this ’ place, sold his farm, containing about 238$ acres, for $6,000, or a fraction over $26 per acre. All things taken into consideration, this is considered by knowing ones a capital sale, and evinces the fact that property, in tbispart of the county, is yet worth owning. Weather.— All kinds, and indescribable. A severe accident took place at the jail on Wednesday. A man named Thos. Harring ton, who had been confined for some misde meanor, amused himself by teasing a man named Fisker, who is demented. Harring ton was advised against doing so, and Fisher becoming enraged^ struck st Harrington with a stick, wounding him in the left eye. Dr. Fringer, wko attended the wounded msn, fears that he will loose his sight. • Sabbath School Anniversary.—The Sab bath School Anniversary of the Methodist Protestant Church will take place in the church to-morrow evening, at 7$ o’clock. Addresses will be delivered by the Pastor, ' and R. B. Norment, Em. imaging by the School. Do not forget the temperance meeting and the address of Rev. Pennell Coombe, at the M. P. Church, this city, on Monday evening next. I 1 ■ ■ "V Music.—Moric doubtless is of heav ! only origin, for we are informed, that when j the foundations of the earth were hud, and ! order aud harmony from chaoa sprung, “tho j morning stars sang*OMthor. and alPthe soas 1 of God shouted for joyi 1 ’ A. high authority tells ns “it was designed to celebrate the I praise of God, and to give to the devotion of ; cherubim and scraphnn its most lofty expres | sion.” It fills the heart of man with mystic | transports, and elevates the xml. purifying it ! from the grossness of earth. Music has been } cultivated in every age of the world, from the | time of Jubal until now. Among the Jews it entered into all their religions ceremonies, and was under regal direction long after the time of David, and until the captivity. It still forms a part of the religious ceremonies of nearly every denomination of Christians. How important it is, then, that the science should be properly understood, that the praises of Goa in public devotion should ascend in bar monioos numbers, as incense to his throne. How thrilling to the soul is the blending of human voices in sacred melody. How soften ing to the rude nature of man, inspiring him wuh devotional feelings and preparing his heart to render devout homage as ho sits 4 ‘beneath the droppings of the sanctuary.*’ It is receiving much attention, at the present time, in all our churches, and its high impor tance as a part of religious worship, seems to be more fully appreciated. With the view of stimulating efforts to attain a higher excel lencc among all our choristers, these thoughts are hastily thrown together. It will interest our town readers, at least, to know who are i the “sweet singers” of Westminster. We ac cordingly give the names of the members of i the several choirs, as they have been given to * us by persons connected with them. 1 St. Paul's, Unformed. —Organist. Miss Alice ) Shriver; alto. Misses Kate Krb, Ella Sheets: f soprano, Misses Maria Mikesell, Kate Shriver, 1 Rebecca V nger, Clara Moritz; tenor. Ephraim * Yingling, Wm. B. Thomas. Peter Leldlich; ! bass. James Zacharias, John Sheets. This ■ choir meets every Tuesday evening in the > basement of the Church for instruction and > rehearsal. St. John's. —Miss Julia Shorb, organist; Mrs. Hayden and Irwin, Misses Mollie Shriver, * Emma Neale, M. Schwindeman. Messrs. C. f Shorb. Charles Fowler, Wm. H. Vanderford. I Centenary Methodist Episcopal. —Bass, F. H. Buell, leader; soprano. Misses Lizzie . Mathews, Jennie Zem>, Susie Cassell, and Lizzie Herr: Misses untie and Fannie Buell, organist ana soprano; alto, Misses Lydia 1 Cassell, Kittle Mourer. aud Master Harry > Buell; tenor, Frank Mitten. i Ascension F. E. —Miss Fannie C. S. Shell man. organist: C. Brown, leader, assisted by the Parish Sabbath School. Choir meets every Friday evening. i Grace, Lutheran. —Mrs. J. M. Hurley, or ganist; soprano, Misses Mary Reese, Clara B. i Wampler, Viola Reese, Clay Wagoner, Re becca Butler, Mrs. Amanda Byers : alto, Miss i Keltic Wampler, Mrs. Emily J. Kippard; tenor, J. T. Orndorff, A. D. Schaeffer; bass, i Joseph M. Parke, C. Guthrie, i Methodist Protestant. —Organist, Miss Anna Yingling, assistants, Misses Emma and Carrie I Brocket!, and Emma Yingling: alto. Misses Emma and Carrie Brockctt, and Mrs. F. A. 1 Norris: tenor, T. 11. Lewis; soprano, Mrs. Wm. Coon, Mrs. J. M. Weller, Misses Ella s Crouse. Maggie McKellip, Emma Herbangh, Nellie Bixler, Julia Cole: bass, F. K. Herr, ’ John H. Yingling, H. Dorsev Newton, F. A. 1 Norris, Charles W. Zeiber. The Corner-Stone Laying. — A correspon dent sends us the following, in regard to the laying of the Corner-Stone of the new Church, at Baer's Tannery, near this city, on Saturday last: The morning train from Baltimore switched off the Ladies' car at Baer’s Tannery, con taining Rev. Thomas Guard, of Mt. Vernon Churcn, Rev. Dr. Wilson, Arthur P. Baer and wife, and several other gentlemen, nearly all relatives of Mr. Baer, who owns the tan nery and is building the Church. The Mt. Vernon Choir and others were detained on account of the unfavorable weather. The ceremonies attending the laying of the Comer Stone commenced at 1.80 P. M. Mr. Guard being assisted by Mr. Richardson of West minster. Quite a number of people from the neighborhood were present, ana some few from Westminster. A hymn was sung, a prayer offered by Mr. Guard, and after a short exercise, consisting of reading and re sponses by Messrs. Guard and Richardson, the former gentleman made an eloquent ad dress.. Mr. Guard stated, I think, that this was the first Corner-Stone he had laid in this countiy, and said that in Ireland it was al ways done by a lady, with a silver trowel, and he requested Mrs. Price, from Baltimore, to take bis place and deposit the box containing the Bibkg papers, etc., into the place prepared for it, which she did. A prayer was then of fered after which Mr. Richardson stated that he felt sure they would all like to contribute toward building a church in their midst, etc., and that a collection would be taken up. which was done, ( realizing something over forty dollars, which was increased to fifty dollars by Mr. Baer and others after they hail retired to the house. Mr. Baer and his party left on the afternoon train for the city. I think most of the money for this church has been collected by Mr. Arthur Baer in Bal timore. Double Pipe Creek Items.— Gold dollars and peach blossoms are scarce in these parts. Of the former a few may be found, but of the latter none, but few peach trees of bearing are living: a new set of trees must be reared be fore this vicinity will afford a crop. If we have oo peach blossoms in this vicinity, we have young and blooming brides, one not ftilly blown out of the bud. lacking nearly two months of fourteen years of age. 1 believe such marriages are common among the Orien tals. yet I hope that no other community in America will have a similar case. The weather for the lost fortnight Ims been very winter-like. Grass is looking very bad, not only short but pale and sickly. Wheat stands well, and grows slowly. Farmers are putting in all the time between rains in plow ing their corn ground ; a few who succeeded in plowing their ground last fall are prepar ing it for planting. Mr. Gratia Eyler, one mile south of here, planted last Monday, the 28th, The cold rain of Tuesday was no ben efit to it. No tidings of the lost child vet. Mr. An ( family and friends, as well an the sur rounding citizens, especially those living along the line of Big and Double Pipe Creeks, are , on the constant look-out, in the fond, but 1 t hope, of seeing its body floating on the surface of the water, on its wav to the Potomac. . _ Mr. C. E. Goldsboro, of Adams county, Pa. 1 is delivering to subscribers the atlas map of * Frederick county. It is a complete map of e the county, with plans of all the towns and p villages in it. The censns of 1860 and 1870, * for the State, and each county, town and f village separate. A business directory of each district and town, the name and occupation r of all the subscribers, with much other useful * information. It may be termed u complete 1 ‘ mao. it r • 7 Carroll Farmers Club.— We are requested k by the President of this Club to announce a * meeting, at the usual place, opposite E. K. e Gernand's Store, Westminster, on Saturday, 0 May 10th, at 2.80, P. M. Let us urge upon the farmers of Westminster district the im n portance of being present at this meeting. It * been thought preferable to meet on Sat d urday afternoon, instead of Thursday evening, u and to meet but once a month, during the summer, and weekly during the winter. We 7 have no doubt that this change will suit the h farmers better. Let them not forget the next • meeting, on Saturday afternoon, the liKh day n of May. h —— >s Promoted. —The many friends of Thomas n F. Hering, formerly on attache of this office, ly will be gratified to learn tITRt he has been made assistant foreman of the Baltimore >• American. We can in truth say that we never ie had a young man in our employ who gave le more general satisfaction; he was always >e ready and willing, prompt, muck and reliable. We congratulate him on his promotion, and :s also the American in securing his services, is Mr. Wm. Crouch, who served his time with *r the Senior of the Advocate, war foreman in the American office for about fifteen years, at is a salary of SB6 per week. fr Ascension Parish Vestry.— At the annual J’ meeting, on Easter Monday, the following “ Vestry was re-elected, as follows:—W. W. n Dallas. Wm. A. McKellip, Henry Vander ford, Wm. P. Maulsby. C. T. Reifsnider, Jas. A. C. Bond, Dr. W. K. Fringer and Hugo E. Fiddis. H. Vanderford, Senior Warden, C. n T. Reifsnider, Junior Warden, and Hugo E. ;• Fiddis, Register and Treasurer. At a meet * ing 6f the Vestry on Monday night last, Dr. 1 George 8. Fonke and J. Fisher Reese were

- elected as Delegates to the Annual Conven r tion which assembles in Baltimore the present i month. ’ Sociable and Supper.—The Third Sociable of the Monthly Series, conducted by the La dies of Centenary M. E. Church, wHI be held in the Lecture Room of said Church, on ' Tuesday neat, May 6th, from 2tolo P. M. . Refreshments of all kinds will be served. The public are cordially invited to attend. The fourth and last of the present series , will be held on Monday and Tuesday, June 3d and Bd, aud will consist principally of a Strawberry and Ice Cream Festival. M . ! I The corporation lamps again shed their ef ! | fulgence upon oar streets the past week, to } the great joy of passing pedestrians. I Orphans’ Court.—Adam Shower. Eso., I ! Chief Judge; Isaac C. Haile and L. P. SlingluD, i Esqrs., Associate Judges; Joseph M. Park*, j Register of Wills; George *M. Farke, Deputy i j Register , : Moiui ly, April l SStk, IX7$. David B. Ear- ' j 1 hart, executor of Elba Hahn, returned Inyen- j , i lory of goods and chattels, and obtained , , orders to sell and notify creditors. i I Henry A. Case, administrator of Samuel j ; Case, returned list of debt*. < i Order passed for A. F. Shriver, executor of Augustus Shriver, to sell and transfer 60 < j share h of the Stock of the Firemens’ lumi- i ranee Company of Baltimore. ( J. 0. Patterson, administrator W. A. of ■ Georgoanna C. Soever, reported sale of real ( estate, and order ratification of sale nisi j paused. Emanuel A. Witter, guardian, settled first j account each for the seven children of Henry j Stephen, deceased. I A. J. Easton, administrator of George D. Snyder, settled first and final account. , Wm. A. Wampler, executor of Jacob Ca pie, got order to sell part of personal proper ty, with consent of widow aud legatee. Tuesday, April 2'Jtk. —Answer filed by Rhoda Grove, administratrix of Peter Grove, to the petition of the heirs to revoke her let ters ; aud {letilion dismissed on motion of pe titioners' counsel. Stocksdale case continued to May flth. John T. Waiehime, executor of Matiassah Warehime, settled his first account. Ephraim Cover, guardian, settled his third account for Joseph, Robert L. ami Mary E. Cookson. Michael Wagner, administrator of Mary Wagner, returned list of sales and debts, uud settled first and final account. / Order jmssed for resale of the leasehold property of George Crouse, deceased, by Ed win A. and George H. Crouse, executors. Home Manufactures. —We dropped in at Yingling & Bro s, a few days since, and were shown u large roll of beautiful List Carpet, fresh from the loom of the weaver, Mr. Pidi Miller, of Carrollton, about three miles dis tant from this city. Wo do not know that we ever saw a superior article of the kind. We understand the Messrs. Yingling take all he makes. We should be pleased to see these manufactures multiplied on every hand. There is no good reason why manufactures should be chiefly confined to the cities. On the contrary, cheaper rents, cheaper living, and many other advantages, invite these en terprises to seek the country as far preferable to the city. The Messrs. Mallalieu, English woolen manufacturers, who have been estab lished fur a number or years in the upper part of Queen Anne’s county, Md., near the town of Millington, Kent county, have grown rich in the manufacture of woollen goods. Their beautiful cassimcrs have a high reputation in the market, and are much sought after, wherever they are known. Indeed, the mer chants, throughout the peninsula, can scarcely keep up their stock of these goods, because their standard quality and excellence insure them a ready sale. Would that we had a number of similar establishments in Carroll county. pRORERTT Sales.—John E. Smith and C. B. Roberts, trustees of John Ueckurd, sold, on Mondav last, the real estate of said Reck ard, near Defiance, containing 112 j acres for SIB6O cash. Jas. A. C. Bond, Esq., trustee, sold, on Saturday last, at public sale, the Hotel and six acre's of laud, in the village of Mexico, to Wm. Myerly, of Baltimore county, for the sum of $1,860. On Tuesday last, Charles T. Besfsnider, as trustee, sold a house and lot in Silver Run, to Absalom Kooutz, for $560. On Saturday, the same gentleman sold a lot containing 9 acres, situated near Taylors villa, to David Lmrlo. Price not transpired. J. J. Baumgartner, as trustee, sola last week, at private sale, a farm containing 37 acres and 1 rood, situated near Uniontown.to David Kiler for SI6OO. James (). Patterson, as administrator, W. A. of Georgeanna C. Steever, deceased, has sold at private sale a tract of land containing 63 acres, more or less, situated in Freedom District, to Jacob M. Zimmerman and L. W. Schultz, for SI6OO cash. Open At r Concerts.—ll has been suggested, that, with the return of pleasant weather, our musicians who are associated in the several bands of Westminster, inaugurate a series of open-air concerts for the gratification of our citizens in the pleasant evenings which are approaching. In return for this kindness, the people of this city will cheerfully contrib ute tor the purchase of new instruments, new music, or any other aid the several bands may need. There are two Cornel Bands and one String Band in Westminster, and between the three they might afford our citizens a musical treat two or throe nights in each week. It would be specially agreeable on balmy moon light evenings, give our town new life and an imation, and impart enjoyment to all, These concerts are given in the neighboring towns, and are very popular, esjieciaily with the la dies, and ihe juvenile population. Celebration.—The 641 h anniversary of Odd Fellowship, in the I’nited States,' was celebrated in Manchester, on Saturday last. There were three Lodges present, viz :—Dan iel and Jacob, of Manchester; Salem. No. 60, of Westminster; Hereford, No. 80, of Bal timore county, and a delegation from Henry Clay Lodge, of Reisterstown. There were about 160 members present in full regalia, with a brass baud, and after marching through the several streets of the town, they halted at the Lutheran Church, where an address appropriate to the occasion was made by Rev. Daniel Hauer, I). D. It is known to every Odd Fellow that the order was introduced in to this country by Past Grand Wildey, and there is a monument erected to his memory on Broadway, Baltimore. Centenary M. K. Church.—Sunday, May 4th. Morning 10J o’clock, third of the ee-. ries upon “Ihe Lord’s Prayer.*’ Subject, “Thy Kingdom Come.” Followed by the Administration of the Lord's Supper. Eve ning 8 o'clock, Lecture and Concert Service. Subject of Lecture, “Joseph.” The Second Journey into Egypt. Trial of The Brethren. Joseph makes himself known to them. The Reconciliation. Ac. Thursday evening, 71 o’clock, Monthly Missionary Prayer meeting and lecture. Subject, “China. All are invited. Frcit Packing.—Mr. B. F. Shriver, of Union Mills, who has been conducting the C fruit and vegetable packing business for sev [• end years in that place, has found it neccssa- I ry to enlarge his establishment, and is now engaged in erecting a new building. Mr. j Shriver, we understand, has not been able to , "upply his orders heretofore, and he contcm , plates working some fifty or sixty hands dnr , mg the coming season. We wish him every } success. The Bcell Family, consisting of father, j son and two daughters, of this city, are rapid k jy rising into notoriety as skillful vocal and instrumental musicians. They have given several concerts recently, for charitable pur | poses, which have been crowned with com . pleto success. Mr. Buell conducts the musi t cal exercises in the choir of the Centenary M. E. Church, of this city. J Election.—The Pleasant Valley Building 6 Association held its annual election recently, „ which resulted as follows President, Jesse t Hesson ; Vice President, Jacob W. Frock; „ Treasurer, Samuel Lawyer: Secretary, J. Wm. Karbari. Directors, Edward Devilbiss. Jesse Myerly. Frederick W. Townsend. Geo. s Fleagle, Jr., Peter Zepp, John Leister, Eman . uel Zepp. n • e Miles Gantz, a young man living u short r distance west of New Freedom, Pa. died on e 28th ult. from'injuries'received several weeks s ago at Keeney’s ore bank, this county. He .. was a single man, aged 20 years, 5 months d and 16 days. His brother Henry died on the Bth ult. age 18 years, 6 months and 20 days. h “ Business Change.—The well known firm lt of Gehr 4 Orndorff, of this city, was dissolved on Thursday, Mr. Orndorff retiring from the business. Mr. Oehr will continue at the d old stand. \ There are many persons who subscribe for a daily paper, but in order to learn what i. * transipnng at home borrow their local I paper. This is liberal. Mr. John H. Thompson, lately connect ed with the New York Evening Post, died I in that city Wednesday last. Sir. Thomp - son was a Virginian by birth, and fora long t series of years has been well known in literary circles. Previous to the rebellion t he was on the editorial stiff of the Balti ■ more American, and afterwards had charge I of the Southern Liter ary Messenger. Mr. I Thompson was a fine Hehokr, an easy and ‘ | graceful writer, aud an amiable gentleman. i j George Davit, a resident of Baltimore *: county, Md., was arretted on Monday, by I I the authorities of Anne Arundel county, ion the charge of killing Robert Perry, . j colored, in 1883. No trj.ee of the mur , dercr was discovered until recently, when I circumstances pointed to Davis >br the Jtemoeratic Advocate. In the DEMocaATio Advocate, of the 19ih | instant, an account was given of the proceed ings of the Union Bridge Agricultural Club, | 1 at whieh mooting a paper was read by Solo j I mou Shepherd, announcing the existence of j I a Farmers’ Club in Carroll county, many , rears, uud rather opurobriouuly denominating the Alpha Farroere Club a “young Bant- j ling,” and suggesting that the young Bantling ! change its name. It is not quite certain that the word ! “Alpha,” is not uerfectly applicable to the Club, meaning, of course, the first Farmers’ J Club organized in Carroll county. Tim “What is It?” alluded to by the writer of the above named paper, was, if I am correct ly informed, a company formed for the pur pose of facilitating the transportation of each T member’s produce to market. No one mem- 1 her raising a sufficient amount of produce or butter to Justify his going every week, hence several joined together and in turn took the other’s produce with his own to market. A Elan which is doubtlessly very commendable, | ut those companies were in very few respects like the “Alpha Farmers’ Club. ’ It is ques 1 tionable whether that company ever had a Constitution, or whether the subject of the improvement of stock, or the soil, or farming implements, or seed grain, ever came up for the deliberation of that Company, which was formed for the express purpose of breaking 1 down middle men usually called “Hucksters.’ | I And again, whatever may have been the ob ject onthe Company, alluded to in the above named paper, it was not formed in Carroll but in Frederick county. In regard to the other association alluded to, if it ever existed as a Fanners’ Club, it must have been without the knowledge of ninety-nine hundredths of the people of this county. The organization must have been dead and buried, or laid torpid like the viper in Winter. Iflhe formerbe the case, * then the “Alpha Farmers’ Club of Carroll county” is entitled to the honor of restoring life to the dead, and raising from the grave a lifeless association. But it the latter be the case, then the “Alpha Club.” like the genial warmth of the Summer restore* action to the viper, is entitled to the credit of restoring vijror and action to the Union Bridge Agri- i cultural Club which so few of the citizens of j Carroll ever heard of until recently. There is an Agricultural Society, and Man- I ufacturing Societies of Agricultural iiuple- ; ( merits, and there may be many other Societies i ’ in Carroll county, which direct!? or indirectly pertain to Agriculture, but no Farmers’ Club ' was ever formed in Carroll county before the j j “Alpha,” thence the appropriateness of the , worn “ Alpha .” The liaidling had better j retain its name. A Brother Farmer. Hnksburg, April 27th, 1973. Business Locals. , Cash buys cheap, and it can be proven by | calling at J. F. Brinkerhoff's for your Spring j Hats and Shoes. His stock has been bought cheap for cash, and will be sold for cash only. By that plan of doing business we can afford to sell goods very cheap, and will do it. The largest and best assortment of Cloths, , Worsted Suitings, Cassimcrcs, Linens and Cottonadcs, cheaper than any house in the county, at J. Yingling A Bro s. Our stock of Cloths, Cassitners, Coating ß . I Suitings, Ac. of our orn importation is ad- | raittea to be the finest ever offered in this i county. WANTED. 1000 Men, Women and Children to save 10 ( per cent, by buying their Shoes at W. O. Lig- j get's. J. Yingling A Bro. have just received a full | assortment of ladies Dress Goods, new 1 shades, new styles, aud very pretty, all cheap for cash. Ladies, before purchasing your Spring Shoes i call at J. F. Brinkerhoff's and he convinced that he has the latest styles, good Goods and : at the very lowest prices. private board Can be obtained in a pleasant part of the | town by applying at this office. A very large assortment of Indies Skirts ' and Shawls, very pretty and cheap, at J. Yingling A Bro'i. something new Beautiful Bavarian Cards, at the Advocate j Office. Call and sec them. Men’s hand-sewed and hand-pegged Shoes and Gaiters, all sizes and qualities, at J. F. . Brinkerhoff's. Straw Mattings, all grades, 25 cts. up to best grades, at E. K. Gernand's. Indies, don’t forget to examine Miller's large stock of Spring Dress Goods. Choice Spring Patterns of Prints, at E. K. Gernand's. Notions and Fancy Goods in great variety, at J. Yingling A Pro's. Three yards of the best Cottonade for one I dollar, at Miller's. Hat* ! Hats! I Hats IJ! Very latest styles in Fur, Wool and Straw, at E. F. Gernand's. If you want a nice Hal. cheap, don't fail to call at J. F. Brinkerhoff’s. l*arge and beautiful line of Spring Prints, i just received, only 11 cent*, at Miller’s. See Spring and Summer Shawls, at E. K. j Gernana’s. Just received a large line of Cottonade*, for I Gentlemen's wear, at Miller's. Fancy Cassimcrs and Coatings, choice pat- 1 terns and quality, at E. K. Gernand's. Panic in Straw Hats, 26 doz. to be cleared out at from 6 to 16 cts. at W. 0. Ligget's. New line of Gentlemen's Cloths and Cassi- ! mere, very cheap, at Miller's. TO BUSINESS MEN. Bill Heads. Letter Heads, Statements, En- i relops, Small Bills, Posters, Shipping Tags. , Ac., printed at the Advocate Office, in the ! best manner, and at reasonable rates. New and fashionable materials from the 1 largest and belt establishments are being con- j stantly added to our jobbing department. | Colored and bronze work executed when de- i sired. Business men and all desiring any- , thing in the printing line should give us a call, j Hanover Items.—We Rleau the fol lowing from the Spectator: On Tuesday night, of bi*t week, a flock of swan, in their northern flight, became bewildered by the lights of the town while passing over, and were thrown into dis order, flying hither aud thither, uttering loud cries, and circling over the town un til the lump* were extinguished, when they resumed their journey. They flew against the steeples of the churches, and • in the vicinity of the street lamps descend ' ed so low that the boys pelted them with sticks and stones. Freight on the Hanover Branch Rail road is on the increase. Last week trains of 30 to 40 cars each, passed over the I road. The passenger business is ajso , steadily increasing. The directors recent - ly declared a semi-annual dividend of five per cent, dear of taxes. A fanner of Conowago township, Adams county, recently sold 75 dozen eggs at 15 cents per dozen, realizing $11.25 as the 5 product of his hens for one week. ! A Rio Janeiro letter of the 4th ultimo, ! states that owing to the late rains there a , landslide occurred which crushed and threw • down a massive stone wall on to a build ing in the navy yard, instantly killing 20 workmen and wounding some 50 moro. t Li" i_ ■ " MARRIED. I On the 10th ult. by Rev. W. K. Zieber, g Mr. Noah Kell and Miss Caroline llemhoff, * both of Adam* county, Pa. At Finksburg, on the 11th of February, 1873, by Rev. A. I). Dick, Mr. Wm. Barber and Mi** Nancy Holbrook, ail of this county. n . Dn the 29th ult., by Rev. Samuel Yingling, ■1 Mr. Jacob M. Hlocher, of Weat Mannoini n township, and Miss Amelia C. Geiman, of this e county. DIED. ,* At her residence, in Adams county, Pa., on the 23d ult, Nancy, wife of Jacob Wago ner, aged 72 years, 6 months aud 19 days. On the 28th ult., Miss Mary Ellen Zepp, daughter of Solomon and Rebecca Zepp, aged :■ 24 year*, 1 month and 18 day*. t d On the 27th ult., Mr. John Trine, of Cat*- k roll county, aged 78 years, 7 month* and 18 day*. ” Departed this life, David A. I*m)ienl, son 1 of Isaac and Eleonora laimherd, aged II yr*. i 8 months and 2 day*, at 11.30 A. M. on Toes i- day April 8, 1878. a Near Silver Run, on the 18th ult., George Henry, only son of Jacob and Rebecca Brown, j aged 6 months and H days. 1 Wherefore should I make my moan, '* Now the darling child u (lead ; He to early rest is gone— e He to Paradise is fled: y l ahall go to him, but ho ; Never shall return to me. Ala*l how changed that lovely flow’r, Which bloom’d and cheer'd my heart; Pair, fleeting comfort of an hour, 1 How soon wa’re called to part. ■I. T. B. THE HOWE MACHINE COMPANY An* now able from their increased facilities for manufacture to offer their IMPROTBD SIWIHS MACHIHK, 0 THE Mom AS'VANTiOEUIS Turn*. Thm are now manufacturing SIX HUNDRED DAILY. During the put six years they have manufae lured and sold 400,000 which attests the great popularity of this une qualled machine. Until tlt<; year 1885 ELIAS HOWE, Jr. THE ORIGINAL INVENTOR OF SEWING MACHINES, Did not compete with Companies who were paying him royalty for the use of his patents. At that time he commenced manufacturing and put the genius which invented the Sewing Machine, the experience learned from the failures of other manufacturers, and the ex perience of a long life as a practical mechanic into the HOWE MACHINE. It is a noticeable fact that (be Howe Machine Company HAS FOLK 111’AIMED THOISWD 1 of their'Machines in use, although having ex * isted but SIX YEARS, while the Company I which claims to have the most in use, has only | about twice that number, though having ex j isted for TWENTY YEARS. B. W. BUCKINGHAM, MAIN STREET, NEAR DEPOT, WESTMINSTER, MD„ ; Will sell on credit or lease on Monthly Pay ments, and offers such easy terms that every one can afford to have a HOWE SEWINO MACHINE. I He will spare neither pain* nor expense to i give his customers complete satisfaction. merit' tells at iVfio York prices and dors not char ye Fifteen Dollars advance ! n * some rival agents are doing. JOHN W. HARDEN, AGENT AT LOUISVILLE, Fur Woolery, Freedom * Franklin Diulricti. may 3-lf NEW GOODS! I GREAT BARGAINS, | THE CASH STORE or J. YINGLING & BRO., Successors to J. Tingling A Son, WHO have rewired from New York and Philadelphia, their uaual large stuck of Foreign & Domestic Dry Goods, NOTIONS, CARPETS. OIL CLOTHS, STRAW MATTINGS, RUGS, MATS, Ac., Ac., Ac. We keep constantly on hand the large,! end beat aaaortment of Oooda in the county, which we boy and cell exclusively for cash, at the very lowest rales. J. YINGLING k BRO. Westminster, Md. mMV 3 Notice of Dissolution. THE firm of Oehr A OrndorlT waa dissolv ed May Ist, 1878, by mutual content. All persona knowing themselves fo be indebted to the above firm are requeated to aeule the name without delay. The books will be at the old place. , DENTON GEHR, JOHN T. ORNDORFF. i Westminster, Md., May Ist, 1878. The undersigned respectfully informs bis mends and the public that he will continue the same business at the old aUnd. Thankful for the former patronage to the old firm, he solicit* a continuance of the same. , yB-8 DENTON OEHR. WHITE DRESS GOODS. I \A/"L have just opened, from Philadelphia, VT a large Aaaortment of White Dress Ooodj*, vie; Plain and Plaid Nainsooks, Victoria Lawns, Jaconets, French Muslins, Piques, Swisees, Ac. also Edgings, Inserting*, Laces, Ac. 11. L. NO HR IS A COT may 8. GLOVES, GLOVES. OUR Assortment of Dog Skin Glares for Ladies and Gentlemen waa bought di rectly from the manufacturers in our men iwiae, and will be sold as low as the lowest. ■nay 8. H. L. NORRIS A CO. FINK surer Plated Caatori, Fruit Stands, Card Receiver*, Napkin Rings, Rutter Knives, Spoons, Forks, and a variety of small articles suitable for present*, nt j" W, O. LIOOETS. THITBTEBH* or tai.uabi.i BEAL & PERSONAL PROPHTT BY virtue of a Deed of Trurt the undesigned, dated April at,. , 1878, by Jonah Babylon and Tabiiha'l v wife, we will Hill at Public Sale, ie, on F “ SATUHDAIht 341 k tf MAY, Wj at lOo'clock, A. M., the following )Ui L' So. 1, the Home Kara eonu.in,,* M * 1 ' 45 ACRES more or lea*. Tha improvement, . . •lory Ix>g Dwelling, new Bank * t,(J Barn, Spring House, Carriage A „7U House, Smoke House, House, Hog House, Shed, Corn Crib. 4c. The landuTjTr rendition and under good fencing. TTi—,- a superior Orchard of choice Annie, Plum. Cherry and other Fruit Trees si ' Grape Vines in full bearing. There are pj! Tenant Houses to excellent repair andafocH mnnll barn on the premises. Thia property 11 about one-qu* rter of mile from Friixellsburg, on the road leadinl to Pleasant Valley, in the midst of * healih* and improving part of the county, and i con venient to churehea, schools, post office auJ tnillt*. AUo two other tracts of Woodland contain ing about 8 .Acres. A survey of the property will be made aui a plat of the same exhibited on the day 0 f Venn* of Na/e.—On* third of the purcha* money to be paid in cash on the day of ial* or on the ratification of the same by the Cir cuit Court; one-third in 12 months, and the remaining one-third in 24 months from Un day of sale : the credit payments to be secured by'the bonds or notes of the purchaser or pu r chasers, with approved security, Iwaring i n leresl from the day of sale. JEREMIAH BABYLON REUBEN W. STEM, ’ Trustee*. Also at the same time and place will be sold the following Personal Property; I fine Sorrel Mare. 2 Cow* jm, will be fresh by the day .. /mT ■ *■ Jsale; 7 Hogs, I Slump Puller, one 3-horse Cultivator, one 3 horse Harrow, one 2-horse Harrow. 3 Plows doubL and single Shorts! Plows, Threshing Machiu and Horse Power, Combined Reaper and Mower, I Uockaway Carriage and Harness. I Grain Drill, 1 Corn Sheller, 1 Wind Mill 2 Slone Beds, 1 Cutting Box, Sleigh and Belli* Fodder Cutter, 2 sets of Broechbands, set of FronlGears, Bridles,Collars, Linos,Housinn Forks, Hakes, Hoes, Shovels, Mattocki. Maui and Wedges, single and double Trees. 1 Csrt and dears, one 4 horse Broadtroad Wagonl nearly new j one 2-horse Spring Wagon, nearly new ; 1 Spring Wagon and Bed, a large Wagon Bed for 4or horses, 1 Sixth Chain sod Spreader, 2 pair Hay Carriages, Grindstone. Grain Cradle, 2 Mowing Scythes, 2 Wheel barrows, 2 Axes, 2 Planes, Wood Saw and Buck, Coro by the barrel, 3 barrels of Vine gar, Potatoes by the bushel, Wheat and OaU P “owing, 55,000 Bricks, unburnt; lOuofeetof ine Boards. Also Household and Kitchen Furniture, consisting of Beds, Bedsteads sod Bedding, Stoves, Carpeting. Tables. Sink. Corner Cupboard, Tubs. Buckets. Barrels Hogsheads. Ac.. Ac. Term* of Sale.— All sums of $lO and under, cash; on sums above $lO a credit of six months will be given, purchasers to give their notes with approved security, bearing interest from the dav of sale. ’ JEHKMIAH BABYLON. REUBEN W. STEM, may 3-ts Trustees. PRODUCE DEPOT, .17 THE RAILROAD, WESTMI.W STER. MARYLAMD. nndenigned, ist the old Hand offiehr X. 4 Orodorff, i, prepared to purchair FLOUR, WHEA T. RYE. 0A TS. roß.v ,m,i rorsTßv rrodvce lof all description,. Also to receive and for ward PRODUCE AND GOODS lof all kinds. He also keeps constantly on I hand a large and fall stock of GROCERIES, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Hour, Bacon, Feed, Grain, Salt. Fish. Ac.. together with Spades, Shovels. Hoes. lUkeF and Farmers* and Gardeners' Implement! generally. Also GUANO AND FERTILIZERS of all descriptions; nnd in fact all article* in a first class store. W it h long experience and by strict attention to business 1 hope u> receive a liberal share of the public patronage, may S-ly DENTON (JEHU. In the Orphans' Court for Carroll County. A run. Tkkm, 1873. Estate of (ieorgeanua C. Slcever, deceased. ON application it is ordered this 2fith dsy of April, 1873, that the sole of the Heal Estate of Georgeanna C. Steever, late of Carroll county, deceased, made by James 0. Patterson, Administrator with the last will and testament of said deceased annexed, ami this day reported to this Court by the said | Administrator, W. A., be ratified and con firmed, unless cause be shown to the contrary, on or before the 4th Monday, 2ftth day w May next; provided a copy of this Order be inserted fur three successive weeks in some i newspaper printed and published in Carroll i county, before the said 4th Monday, 20th day ,of May next. The Administrator, W. A., re ports the sale of all the Real Estate of mid deceased, consisting of 63 acres of laud, more ] or less, with the improvements, situated st Sykesville, Carroll countv, sold, after an in effectual offer at public sale, for the sum of four thousand five hundred dollars. ($4600.0U *t private sale. True copy,—Test: JOS. M. PAHKK. may 3-8 t Register of Wills. NO. 1300 EQUITY. In the Circuit Court for Carroll County. David Schwartz vs. Jacob R. Lippy. ORDERED this Ist day of May, A. D. 1878, that the sale made and reported in the above cause by Cha*. T. Reifsnidcr, Truitee, appointed by the decree for the sale of the Estate in the proceedings decreed to be sold, be finally ratified nnd confirmed, unless cause to the contrary be shown on or before the 3d day of June next; provided a copy of this order be inserted in some newspaper published at Westminster, Carroll county, Maryland, once a week for three successive weeks previous to the 31st day of May, instant. The Report states the amount of sale to be $6-50. m JNO. B. BOYLE, Clerk. True copy,—Test: may 8-8 t Jxo. B. Boti.e, Clerk. # NO. 1324 EQUITY In the Circuit Court for Carroll County. Elizabeth Kiler by Daniel Kiler her husband. Ac. and others, va. James A. Smith. ORDERED this first day of May, A. D. 1878, that the sale made and reported by John J. Baumgartner, Trustee, for the sale of the Heal Estate named in this cause, be rati fied and confirmed, unless cause to the con trary thereof be shown on or before tbe 7lh day of Juno next; provided a copy of this order bo inserted in some newspaper published m Carroll county, once in each of tnree soc- I eessive weeks, before the Sfith day of May , instant. L * report states the amount of sale to he $1500.00. JNO. B. BOYLE, Clerk. I True copy,—Teat: may S-at Jxo. B. Bovuc, Clerk. PUBLIC SALE or BANK_BTOCK. TiT virtue of an order of the Orphan*' Court of Carrol) count,, the underarm'll. “ Administrator with the Will Annexed, of the Personal Etale of the late Augmlu* Shnver, deceased, will offer at Public Sale, at the rival National Bank, in Wetmintcr. On SA TUKUA Iht id dap 0/ JfA W7d> at 2 o'clock, P. M., FORTY-ONE SHARES of the t apital Slock of aaid Filwt National Bank of Wealminaler. The Stock will be offered 10 auilable parrel*. Term* Caah. A. FERRER SHRIVF.R, ap 19-t* Administrator. W. A. for bale, A B**)d Shifting-top Buggy. Inquire of AUfcx, CORNELL, ap 2G-3t Dear U n ionto wn. npRUNKR, Valises. Umbrellas, Ac., good X Goods and low Prices, ut ; jn W. 0. LIOGKT’S your Orders for Printing for the 1 Spring Trade to the Advocats Office.

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