Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate, May 17, 1873, Page 4

Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate dated May 17, 1873 Page 4
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The farmer* of Montgomery county, Maryland, recently held convention *t Sands Sraiuff at which some airriculturai ed and acted on. One was whether any meana could bo devined by which the several Farmer s Cloba in the county can carry on, in concert, a seriea of sgricnl tnnd experiments no as to aeenre a com parison of definite results. The discussion led to the raising of a committee charged with the duty of making further investiga tion of the subject. A comparison of views on the question whether the epiaooty has left horses enfeebled, resulted in s j general conclusion that horses which were overworked or unduly exposed while the disease was npon them, if not permanently injured, were at least left in n delicate condition, and that hence all should treat them with due care and avoid overtaxing them. Mr. William J. Scofield presented a written statement of his dairy operation for the past year. He reported a herd of niuo cows, and, reckoning from January 1,1872, to January 1, 1873. an average of2oo pounds of butter per cow. This j was sold at 43 cents per pound, amounting to $774, of which he reckoned $650 as profit. Attention being called to the fact that in Maryland the legal weight for a 1 bushel of oats is 26 pounds, while in the District of Columbia it is 32 pounds, a committee was appointed to bring the matter before the District legislature and endeavor to effect a change. It would seem that the application is to be made to the wrong legislature, since 32 pounds is the prevailing weight in the United Slates; out of thirty States in which the weight per bushel of oats is fixed by law, it is 32 pounds in eighteen, 30 in five, 33 in two, and 28, 28, 33j, 34, 35, and 36 in many single States. —Monthly Report Depart meet of Agriculture. BUy Where You Are. Wo have many inquiries asking advice about selling farms at the East and going West. This everlasting uneasiness be longs to the Yankee character, and is one of the elements, perhaps, in his enterprise. We wish, however, to express, with em phasis, our dissent from the too prevalent opinion, that forms at the East are past working with profit. If, instead of selling out, the owner of an Eastern form would inform himself as to the character of his soil and its needs, and then expend the amount of money be must sacrifice in sell ing off all his stock, farming tools and oth er personal property, in needed improve ments and thorough working of his form, he will find all he desires in the possibili ties of the old homestead. There is no lack of the natural elements of fertility in these forms; they possess the undeveloped equivalents of a thousand crops. The de posits are there; only draw your cheek with the proper formality and the teller of Mother Nature’s hank will honor it. Cook at the advance of British agriculture in the last half century —her increase from fourteen to twenty-eight bushels of wheat per acre. If she had possessed millions of acres of virgin soil, her farmers might have abandoned the old and sought the new fields; hat instead of that, they have ad ded a new kingdom below, doubling the production of the acres they possess. Young men who have no farms, the old hive being full, will do well to seek one in the West, but do not abandon the ances tral acres to tiie stranger. — Lin-Stuck Witit at A Nil Corn Prodccts or Cass County, lowa.—The secretary of the Csss County Agricultural Society reports; The Arnautka wheat is a hard, flinty variety. It has been raised in this county two years; is a prolific fielder, but of inferior quality, being so hard that it is impossible to make choice flour out of it. It is only worth 75 cents per bushel in this market, where wheat like the Oran is from $1 to sl.lO per bushel. Our best wheat is Australian and toft Siberian. The Australian is a soft, choice wheat, and yielded as high as 40 bushels per acre last season. This is a good wheat county. Of the crop of 1872, up to present date, there have been shipped from this point, At lantic, over 200,000 bushels at an average juice of $1 per bushel. Of corn there are V in this place 100,000 bushels; 50,- 000 bushels have been shipped, and only a ■mail part is in as yet. All has been bought at 15 cents per pnshel. It is now Poslrt ok Purslane. While every farmer and gardener in this country is pronouncing anathemas against this pest in Europe it is being carefully cultivated In Britain and upon the Continent, purs lane is considered a very choice and deli cious vegetable, and this only shows the truth of the old adage, “what Is one man's food is often another's poison.' Although we ore inclined to believe that this plant is not a very bad one anywhere, and when rofuse sowbofeLT or delicate' a dish Nature bestowed blessings npon us with such a bountiful hand, that we hare come to loot upon many of her gifts as annoy •uni Home. ia still a vast amount of wheat seeking market, it is a matter of some interest to know that the demand in Groat Britain will be at least onc-fmmh greater during the next three or four months than has heretofore been supposed. It is also sta ted opon what is considered correct data that the supply from countries other than the United States will probably be one-1' quarter below previous estimates. An English journal which is looked up on as authority in grain statistics gives these conclusions a* the result of its inves tigations, and they are not probably far out of the way. The supply in England from Russia, it is stated, will bo very j much below the estimates heretofore given. Estimates carefully prepared of the amount required before the new crop | comes into market, place the figures at ' 54,000,000 bushels, and for the bulk of | this amount England looks to the United I States. There is no doubt hut that this country can supply the needed grain. Al- j though the amonut in store at the prinoi- , pie shipping points is considerably below the corresponding period of last pear, still j it is probable that there is no more than the usual quantity of wheat in the country. The reasons for this are the high rates of freight and the severity of the winter. These have operated to pre vent farmers and small dealers from send ing their wheat to market. If this demand does not create a decided advance in prices it will certainly stiffen them somewhat and bring out the remnant of last year’s crop which has not yet been marketed. Wheth er a material improvement will take place in prices before harvest will largely depend upon the prospects of the growing crop. Selecting Seed Corn. A correspondent of the Maryland Far mer, writing from Baltimore county, over the signature of “ Plowman.” says:-—lt is my practice to Select from stalks of medi um height, bearing one large ear, the tops of which are bent down for a mark that they are to he shocked separate from the crop. When time permits, pull off the ears, strip and hang them up in a dry airy loft. Previous to shelling or planting, make a second selection, having an eyq to the grains being regularly set on the cob, and the sis© of the cob. Cat off 11 inches from either end of the ear, which will cause the grains of the succeeding crop to he more uniform. If the land was not plowed late last autumn to expose the larva of the cut-worm, the seed ought to be soaked in fish or meat brine over night, and rolled in gypsum previous to planting. When the plants are fairly up, (as an ad ditional antidote against the worm,) strew over them slightly, 5 parts of dry wood j ashes and 1 part each gypsum and salt; or if the land is rich enough and does not re quire these stimulants, a desert-spoon full of salt to each hill will be sufficient. Note.—Seed corn obtained east or north of Mason k Dixon’s line will not produce an average crop in this or a more southern latitude short of the third year. | A Splendid Opening.—We learn j that Mr. MeMurray the great corn ean i ning merchant, of Frederick, Md., is thinking of Staunton as a place for a branch |of his business. [We would be glad if he would try Westminster, also.] lie com menced in Frederick, after the War, and now cultivates 1,200 to 1,500 acres around that city and on Monocacy River, in sweet early corn, which he preserves and puts up, besides buying large quantities from others. He makes bis own cans, packing boxes, fattens large herds of fine cattle on the shucks. Ac., raises tomatoes also fur canning and gives employment to nearly 500 persons —the women and children looking on him as their greatest benefac tor.— Staimlon, Vo. Spectator. Caution to Farmers Who Take Stock to Pasture. To the Kdiiort of the Maryland Farmer . According to a recent decision of Judge Garey, of the Court of Common Pleas of Baltimore city, farmers taking horses or other kinds of stock to pasture, are re sponsible for the value of the same to the owners, if they ire stolen or stray away, t recently made a test question before the said Court, and was mulcted fur all charges, and the value of the horse stolen. I feel it a duty I owe my brother far mers to inform them as to this decision, as a warning, and that they may avoid the responsibility by specific agreement in the future. SaHCEL SfTTON. St. Dtnnit, Baltimore Co., Md. Aveuage Yield* in Illinois.—The j secretary of the Butler Agricultural Club lin Montgomery county, Illinois, reports that the members raised, in 1872, products !as follows; Total acres of wheat, 405; j products, 6,304 bushels; average yield, 13J bushels per acre. Acres of coni, I 708; product, 30,745 bushels; average per acre, 43J bushels. Acres of oats, 326; product, 16,400 bushels ; average per 1 acre, 50 4-13 bushels. Acres of meadow, 342; products, 348 j tons; average per ' acre, 1 3-5 tons. Acres of Hungarian grass, 16; product*. 25 tons; average per acre, 11 tons. ; The Bontrm Journal of Chemistry de ’ clares that xinc is at least as virulent and ' | fatal a poison as lead, its salts, when taken *lin small quantities, producing nausea: ' j larger doses cause vomiting, with violent 1 retching and cerebral distress, Some | painters are poisoned by sine paint, and | suffer colic similar to that caused by lead. I Water in contact with sine or •■galvanised” j iron pipe, is charged to a grerter or less I extent with the chloride, the protoxide and j the carbonate of sine—all poisonous to j those who use the water, j tion represented by to be as follows I r it j jww JfQf cfc reported vbij, bushel*: corn in the ear, 133; onto. 46. The New York Local Option bill re JJusiutss jLflfairs. The Darien Ship Canal Two Government expeditions have been sent out under Captain Solfridge, 11. 8. N., 1 to explore route for it ship canal across j the Isthmus of Darien. On the first ex- j pedition in 1871 Captain Selftidgo found ; the Atrato to be a magnificent river, and ; at a distance of 180 milea from its mouth | capable of floating the heaviest shi|ia, oven at ita lowest stage. This river, in ita course, eumes within a few miles of the Pacific coast, and the object of the second expedition was to find tho beat route for a canal to connect with the rivers running into the Pacific. It should be remembered that the Atrato runs northwardly into the Gulf of Darien, and that the City of Quib do, on that river, is the point near which it was proposed that the canal should com mence and connect with tho Pacific by tho Napipi river, running aouth. This line by the Napipi route, as surveyed by the ex pedition of 1871, required a cutting of thirty miles with a tunnel of five miles. The cost of a canal twenty-five feet deep by this route was estimated to amount to $85,000,000. On his second expedition of 1873. Capt. Solfridge commenced on the Pacific side, and, running up the Napipi till he reached tho Doguado, a large tributary of that stream, surveyed a practicable route to tbe Atrato. On this new line, following up ' the valley of the Doguado, the length of the canal has been reduced to twenty-eight I mites, that of the tunnel to three miles, of j the cutting to eight miles, and the cost of | the work to $70,000,000. Twenty-two 1 miles lie through an almost level plane, in i which nine locks, with moderate cuttings, | will be required. The engineering difficul , ties are presented within the remaining . six miles, and this obstacle remains to be i conquered. .Vs the expedition was about concluding j its labors, a Peruvian Commission for the , examination of a canal route sailed from Panama for the purpose of co-operating 1 with Captain Sclfridge. It is understood i that the Government of Peru will under- I take the construction of an intcroceanic | canal, provided there can be found a line ( the estimated cost of which will not cx j coed $70,000,000, and as the Napipi and I Doguado route appears to fulfil this con- I dition, it is believed that the question may j arise whether Peru or the United States ! shall build and control the Darien Canal. 1 The Power and Duty of Journalism. | In a recent sermon Henry Wan! Beech- I cr said: | “He who to-day sits in the editorial I chair, sits second to none. In all the world of influence it is fur him to discrimi nate between right and wrong, and to be always on the side of truth, justice, purity and manliness. And if the editorial chair co-operate with all good men in the great professions and trades in the land; if we take hold of hands for a better sentiment and for a noble purity, wc shall raise the standard of character for young men so that we shall be proud of their honor, and their honor shall bo in their truth and in their honesty. So far as our knowledge extends, the press throughout America is faithfully endeavoring to perforin its high mission. The people have no truer, more disinterested or vigorous representatives than they possess in the journalists of tho land. The press is the most trustworthy exponent of popular rights, and in the hour of the country's shame the people turn with increased confidence to the journal ists who defend their interests and de nounce their wrongs.'' We candidly believe that it it wore not for fear of the press the corruption which develops itself in so many official places would he tenfold greater, and show itself with more effrontery. But the wholesome influence of the press is a harrier of offi cial crime and political corruption, and os the people come to understand their re presentative they will increase their own safety by enlarging his powers. V\ hen the American pres* becomes what it is fast becoming—the undaunted antagonize of wrong in evety shape—the American gov ernment will emerge from the foulness which now in part surrounds its legislative brauch and become the stronger by reason of the stern lessons tho governing classes were now learning. The people are now realizing that when the press heretofore pointed to political corruption the truth was uttered; and, hereafter, when the press denounces such wrongs, influence of such denunciation will be felt in the Imllot boz. To the journalist, therefore, and not the legislator, will the people rely for a representative that is entirely honest. — Mtmphit Appeal. Condition or Tim South. —Wc have long heard complaints from various por lions of the South of the dishonesty of ' the negroes, hut the following extract from ’ a letter sent by a gentleman who resides ’ in Arkansas, to tho Department of Agri culture, shows the enormity of the evil ’ in a particular instance: r “My apples are all stolen by the negroes, ' so that I never have any to put up for r winter. My hogs have long since been 1 stolen. I have cut down my peach r orchard. If I plant a garden and have a nice lot of vegetables, they are all stolen. If I put up a nice crib of corn, the lock is , forced and my corn is stolen. So I have come down to cotton, and plant just enough corn to make my crop." 1 Women as Pall Bkakfbk—A cere 5 mouy of singular interest was witnessed I* recently in New York, at the funeral ol Miss Mary Kllen Kerr, at the Chnrch oi the Immaculate Conception. She was I 1 member of tbe Church Modality, and thi 1 funeral was conducted by tbe ladies of thi * I society. The procession, composed entire | ly of ladies, moved from the house of the , deceased sister in Hast Fourteenth streci Ito the church. Six young ladies as pall j bearers bore the casket, preceded by twe i ladies who carried tho society's banner i A large multitude followed the processioi ' | into tbe church. i i The primary cause of tho death of Chie • j Justice Chase was the bursting of a blow 11 vessel in the brain while be was aflecp and the immediate cause compression o the brain resulting therefrom. He di< I not suffer pain k He that by the plow would thrive, him self must either hold nr drive. LUMBER! LUMBER!! rHAVK just Kturned from the Lumber ]Moim —am! am now receiving the lar mst selection of LUMBKR ever offered at this plat'd, at Reduced Meet. oohsiilfof of j Yellow Pine, Spruce ami Hemlock JOIST AND SCANTLING of all lengths ami fixes, 4-4, 5-4, G-4 and 8-4 White Pine Boards and Plank, Yellow and White Pine Flooring, Dressed and Undressed Weatherboarding, White Pine Cypress and Chestnut Shingles. Walnut and Ash Boards : and Plank, Plain and Headed Picketts, Shin gle and Plastering Laths, a prime lot of Chest nut Rails and Posts. Also all the different I KiyDS OF COAL , I Thinking large sales with small profits bet tor than small sales with large profits, I have concluded to adopt the former as my guide, and hope I shall be enabled tb carry it out by persons in wont of anything in my line giving me a call before purchasing elsewhere. EDWARD LYNCH, Near Depot, Westminster, Md. feb 20-tf Cabinet and Furniture ESTABLISHMENT. THE undersigned, having bought out J. J. Leister’ * anhaAmijE j interest in the well known ; tablishment of Messrs. Shorb k Leister. Main street, Westminster, West of the Railroad, ( will continue to keep on hand a full and com iilete assortment of all kinds and styles of fUHNITURE, and a full assortment of Cane j and Wood Seat Chairs, Hair and Husk Mat i trasses, Looking Grass Plates, Ac., which ; will be sold cheap for cosh. Old Cane Seat • ('hairs r vacated and Furniture repaired. UNDERTAKING. Walnut and Metallic Coffins ami Caskets jon hand. Funerals attended at all times, at ' short notice. ’; Also on hand Newel Posts, Balusters ami : Front Door Brackets. Hand Hails worked 1 j to order, of all kinds of Lumber, and different , styles Brackets worked to order, j All kinds of Architectural Drawings fur -1 nished at short notice and at low figures, i feb 24-tf J. J. SHORB k SON. E. K. GERNAND, DEALER IS DRY GOODS, , j NOTIONS. QUEENBWAKE, HARDWARE. HATS, BOOTS & SHOES, Cedarwnre. Paints, Oils, Window Gla**. AVER ILL CHEMICAL PAINT. Drugs, first-class Groceries, Ac., Ac. Corner Main and Court Streets, may 18 Westminster. Md. THE STATE OF MARYLAND MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY OF BALTIMORE. No. IT South Street, Baltimore. This Company insures, on the mutual plan, Buildings and Personal Property against Loss or Damage by Fire, in all parts of the State. The entire profit returned to the Policy holders. B. G. HARRIS, President. Board ok Directors : Francis Neale, of Neale, Harris A Co. ! S. H. Caughy. of Noah Walker & Co. I C. McCully, of Pomerait A McCullf. | Philip T. George, of George k Jenkins. I B. G. Harris, late of Neale, Harris A* Co. Hon. George Brent, Court of Appeals. George P. Jenkins, Charles county. George Combs, St. Mary’s county, dec 23-ly TO ERR IS HUMAN. BUT failing to call before purchasing else where and examining the Stock of FURNITURE AND STOVES, | ftt IRA E - CROUSE’S, is ■ ff u disregard of your own inter- SHteest that is wholly inexcusable. Haying had a long experience in business, he now flatters himself that he can always exhibit to those wishing to purchase any article in his line, a stock not excelled in variety and quality by any other establishment in the county, and his prices ore guaranteed not to cxcettl those of Baltimore city, or any other place in the State. *0?“ Don't mistake the place, one hundred yards east of the Railroad, on Main street, nearly opposite the new Catholic Church. Westminster, may 21 JOHN H. BOWERS KEEPS constantly on hand and for sale, nt his Store, “CENTRAL HALL.” nearly opposite the new Catholic Church, a full assortment of BUILDERS' HARDWARE, Hardware Generally, Oils and Paints, Leather of all kinds, Groceries, Provisions. Willow and Ccdarware. All the above goods will be sold at low rates and will be delivered free of charge at the Railroad Depot, or any other point tho town of Westminster. JOHN H. BOWERS, nearly opposite the Catholic Church, mar 18 BOOT AND SHOE MAKING I f undersigned is prepared to furnisb ( -i- Indies’, Men’s and Children's ROOTS A\J> SHOES at the shortest notice, of the best materia and at reduced prices. All work guaranteed 1 JOHN BERNSTEIN, Opposite the office of Croat k Keifsnider Westminster, Md. sept 14. ; LitUestom Livery StaWe Enlarged 1 ' Hanover St., next door to Methodist Church i j r ith Increased Facilities. WE will he pleased to accommodate th< public. Horses bought, sold and ex B j changed. Daily Passenger and Mail Lin j from Westminster to Gettysburg. For Scats ® | Ac., apply at Central Hotel, Westminster, o ; Harris House, Gettysburg. JOHN SPALDING, nov 80-tf Agent. i JNO. WILLIAMS, Jr.. f li/TAIN Street, opposite Court, Westmin f JltX ster, Md., General Wholesale Agent fo a the sale of .• Whiskies, Brandies, Wines, Segars o PKUVVIAX UVAXO, (iron ml I Vouch, .Super Phosphate* VHP AU. , I STANDARD FERTILIZERS 0 mar 16*6m r FOR RENT. n ONE of the best Business Stands in West minster, three doors West of the Depot, on Main Street. Store Room and Dwelling if first-class. Apply to apft-tf GRIMES k STOUFFER. P Look Here! , /"lABDS, Circular*. Programmer, Shipping d V Tag., Bill Haul*, in fact everythin* re quired in the Print in* line can be nl,iain.il at the AprycaTK Office. jam 4 '■ 'T'KYih. $t TEAS. > L W. O. UGOKTS. I J. MORTIMER HURLEY, PBOr. OF MUSIC, I I'S {riving instruction on the I Kano, Organ. j A Violin , Guitar t Clarinet , Flute , Comet j j and Thorough I hi**, at okkati.t reduced , II ATKB. 1 $8 pi;b tkbm, or S3O mi kcholastic year. I PIANO TUNING *2.60. Also agent for j t'KLEBHATEI PIANOS j IK. P. KdiUUAK 4 Sox'* Unrival-* 1 * 1 J led ORGANS. Particular attention paid to | the selection of Instruments. For particulars inquire at A. H. Huber's , Drug Store, or Wheeler’s Hotel. feb 22 \ DENTAL NOTICE. DU. GEO. S. FOUKK, Dentist, offers his service# at his Office. Westminster—every Monday. Tuesday ami Saturday. KmtmUshurg—Fourth Wednesday After i noon till Thursday Afternoon. Mechanicstown—Fourth Thursday After- \ noon and Friday. Hockv Ridge—First Wednesday Afternoon, i Double Pipe Creek—First Thursday. Middlehurg—First Friday. Union to urn—Second Wednesday Afternoon. I Tancvtown —Second Thursday Afternoon und Friday. Union Bridge—Third Wednesday Afternoon and Thursday Forenoon. New Windsor— I Third Thursday Afternoon 1 and Friday Forenoon. feb 28 j GROUT & REIFSNIDER, , ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW AND SO Liaroas IX CHANCERY. WESTMINSTER, MU. TTJ’E have formed a copartnership in the j IT practice of l.aw in the Courts of Car roll and Hownru counties, and will promptly attend to nil business entrusted to our care. Particular attention paid to Collections und procuring Decrees for the sale of Real Estate.

Also. Applications Filed for Back Pay and ; Bounty due heirs of deceased soldiers. Office adjoining the residence of Chas. T. Kkiesnidek. uo 80*tf B. B. NORMENT, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. j OFFICE on Main street, two doors west of I Court, Westminster, respectfully informs | the citizens' of Carroll and adjoining counties that he will give prompt attention to all busi ness intrusted to him, both before the Courts of this Stale and the Departments of the General Government at Washington, D. C. Practices in the Courts of Bankruptcy, jan 4, 1878. VII. M. MERRICK. J. J. BAUMGARTNER. I Merrick & Baumgartner, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW AND SO- j Lin WHS IN CHANCERY. HAVE associated to practice their profes- ‘ sion in the several Courts in Carroll j county. Their Office is at the residence of i Mr. Baumgartner, in Westminster, Md. Mr. 1 Merrick will be in Westminster during the | Term of the Courts, and at such other times , as business may require; he tuny also be con- j suited ot his Office, No. 17 St. Paul street. Baltimore Maryland. nov 28-tf ABNER NEAL, JUSTICE OF THE PEACE AND\ A TTOIiNEY-A TLA If. Office nt the Con.t House. HE will attend especially to obtaining De | crees for the settlement of estates oi : deceased persons, Ac. Deeds, Wills and all 1 Instruments of W riling prepared. Charge, moderate. dec 5-tf JOHN K. SMITH. WM. A. M KKU.tr. ( SMITH & McKELLIP, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW AND SO- j LI Cl TO US IN CHANCERY. H AVING formed a partnership in the prac tice of Law, will give prompt attention to all business entrusted to their care. Office on Main street a few doors east of Court street. dcc6-ly A. K. RYES TER. JAB. A. C. BOSH. SYESTER & BOND HAVE associated themselves in the prac tice of Law in Carroll county and the several Courts of this Slate. Mr. Syesler will visit Westminster when business requires it. Office corner Main and Court streets, up 15 WM. r. MAI'LSBT. C. B. ROBERTS. MAULSBY & ROBERTS, A TTORXEYS-A T-LA W AND SO LICITORS IX CHANCERY, Westminster, Md. gfetf" Office directly opposite the Court House. ISAAC E. PEARSON, SR. ISAAC' K. PEARSON, JR I. E. PEARSON & SON A TTORNEYS-A T LA If, TlflLL promptly and acre fully attend tonti ▼ ▼ kind of bisinci3 in any of the Courts in this State. Office* opposite* Westminster Hotel. Main street, Westminster. Md. dec 12-ly DANIEL O. WRIGHT, .1 TTORNEY-A T LA If. tkxf' Office 37 Lexington street, Baltimore, . Md. nov 18, 180 U DR. W. K. FRINGER HAS removed his Office to the house op posite the residence of Dr. J. W. Bering, j Main Street, Westminster. ap 6-tf. DR. J. H. BILLINGBLEA IS still actively engaged in the practice of Medicine. , 9ST Office two doors east of the residence j of John L. Keifsnider, Esq. aug 19-tf JOSEPHUS H. HOPPE, AGENT of the Farmers' Mutual Fire In surancc Company of Dug Hill. Carroll - j county, Md. *: Stoneraville. mar 23-1 y JOHN T. DIPFENBAUGH, AUCTIONEER , J WESTMINSTER, Md,, will give especial j ▼ ▼ attention to the sale of Personal Pro perty and Heal Estate, l Engagements may he made nt this office. [• feb U*tf ’! MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE CO, 1. OF CARROU, COUNTY. k, OFFICE. WESTMINSTER. Ml). J. W. BERING, President. | RICHARD MANNING, | Secretary and Treasurer. JOHN T. DIFFENBAUGH, 0P I General Agent. Westminster, Md. j J. Oliver Wadlow, Agent, Freedom, Car I roll county, Md. jan 11-tf WILLIAM MOORE £| WEBTMINHTKK, MD., DEALER in Watches, —m Clocks and Jewelry, jS If | keeps constantly on hand arid bimSUmSbk i for sale at lowest prices, Gold and Silver American and Swiss i Watches. Solid Silver Ware, Silvei Plated Ware for W'edding Pres ents, Rogers’ Album Forks, Spoons, A’c., Ice Pitchers, Casters, Cake 1. Dishes. Ac., Ac. N. B.—Agent for Spencer’s Diamond Spec* ■ taules, best glass now in use. may 11 Well Stocked. ' f T i ! K and most fashionable ■ i -A Tvpe, suitable for the most delicate Card or the largest Poster, can be found nt the An- I VovaTK Office. jan 4 <i VHI>KN si:kd. f|IHE Bollock & Robinson's Garden Seed, -ft. fresh and new, of all kinds, just received by D. W. HOUCK, feb 22-6 t lloucksville. Md. I To get handsome printing of every descrip tion. rail n the Atme ATK.Omn:. A. H. HUBER, No. , CAHIIOU, HALL, DEALER IN Foreign and Domestic Drugs, V. I7’K.V T J UUHI'IXKK. PERFUMEBY, Sc C T/ r EEPS constantly on band a complete X\. stock of the purest DRUGS AND CHEMICALS, besides the most popular PATENT MEDICINES IN THE MARKET. Parties will find, on examination, ft varied assortment of FANCY ARTICLES and PERFUMERY. SfdT Especial attention paid to Physicians’ Orders and Prescription!*. “Xeß . April 22-1 y TAXES FOR IH7M. VUG heavy enough without paying high i prices for everything you buy. Appro- < ciutiug this fact the undersigned is determined to ijfcve thnt the “CVmA System" will justify “Quick Sol**’ ' ii.*v£ “Small Ihrqfils." ladies'. Minses’ ami Children's Shoes. Men’s and Boy’s Roots, Shoos and Hats. Reduced 10 per cent, to suit hard times. China. (Mass, Queensware and Housekeeping Goods of every kind, the largest mid best stock in the city of Westminster, i Woodenware, Willowware, Tinware, Stone i ware, Fine Japanned Ware, Knives, Forks, Spoons, (Mocks. Looking (Masses. Table Oil (Moths, Linen am! Paper Window Shades and Fixtures, Jkc. Choice Syrupe, Teas, Roasted and Green Coffees, Sugars, Spices, Extracts. Es sences, Soaps, and everything in the Grocery Line. ! Fine Silver Plated Ware, such as Castors. I Cake Baskets, Card Receiver*. Rutter Dishes, Napkin Rings, Butter Knives, Forks. Simons, Ac., guaranteed M ripte Plated and at Baltimore prices. Especial attention is called to mv Sohe Department, ns I intend to sell ewerytbing in this line at prices that will defy competition. No trouble to show goods and give prices whether you wish to purchase or not. An . examination of my stock is solicited. mar 27-tf W. 0. LIOOET. FRANK K. IICKR. SAUI’KL K. lIKItll. Fi K. HERR & 3 R 0., UAM KAC TrUEHS OF , CoticlieN, Hnggles, Jag. (for IVtigons, IMmtons Art*. ALSO HOUSE SHOE US And Hlacksmltlis in General. Special attention given to Repairing, All orders promptly filled and work of every kind warranted. 9fC&~ Factory opposite Montour House, Main street, Westminster, Md. ! sc 14 ly Westminster Hotel, CIORNEK Main and Court J Streets, Westminster, Car -1 roll county, Md. The under ; signed having leased this known Hotel, and the same having been j thoroughly repaired with many improvements ' and refitted generally, takes this method of informing the citizens of Carroll and adjoin ing counties and the traveling public, that no effort on his part shall he wanting to make them that favor him with a callus comfortable as possible. The table shall he as good ns this market affords. The lair stocked with pure and unadulterated Liquors; waiters at tentive and polite, and charges moderate. A call is respectfully solicited. Good and reliable Ostlers a specialty, mar 16-tf F. I. WHEELER. HUGH DOYLE HAS just received from Baltimore the best ami finest selected Stock of 1 Julies', Gentlemen's, Misses' and Children’s BOOTS AND SHOES ever offered in this market. Also a large sup ply of Overshoes. All of the above Stock t will he sold at reasonable prices for cash, and , satisfaction guaranteed. All work warranted r or repaired tree of charge. Also a lot of Boots and Shoes of niy own manufacture, of the best material, ul RE DUCED PRICES. Remember the place, Main street, near the Catholic Church. J MENS' WAIIR SPRING STYLES FOR 1873, WE have just received from London, England, by our own importation, ii j line of newest patterns of j Cloths, Cassimers and Vestings, ,f consisting of 88 different styles, to which wi ! call the attention of buyers of Fine Goods, n> e we will sell them muc h lower than retailers iin the City. , ; uiar 2tt H. L. NORRIS A CO. Thoroughbred Alderney Cattle 3a M ; 1 COWS, HEIFERS. > ALSO x I HEIFER AND BULL CALVES, SOUTH DOWN SHEER BERKSHIRE PIGS. . 1 For ilc ul Clover Hill Stock Farm. Finka burn, Carroll county, Md. febS-tf I.EWIB H. COLE. . Butchering Notice. THE undersigned desire* to state that I u still continues to butcher all kinds of Stock at his Establishment in Westminster, and will continue so to do, hut thnt on and after January Ist. 187 G, will sell Meats for the CASH ONLY. ; JACOB M. MORELOCK. | >V estmimter, Jnn. Ist, 1878, lyr* M\Sl\ IIDI'SG HOTEL, • Northeast comer Fayette and St. I\tul Sts., ommiTK barnvm'r citt iiotei., BALTIMORE. Isaac Alborston, Proprietor. ; tor Thu is one of the most pleasant and 1 central locations in the city. Tkhs $1.60 nor day. may 7-ly NOTICE. THE undersigned hereby give* notice that he has been appointed General Agent of j the Carroll County Fire Insurance Company. ■ All person* desiring to insure property (either rwl or personal) in this Company, will please ! oddru** the Agent at WestminMer, Md. All ! communications will receive prompt attention. ; JOHN. T. DTFFBNBAUGU, | "g 20-tf Agent. MONTOUR HOUSE | fpilK undersigned, lately from Hanover, i -A. Pennsylvania, reapeetfully informs the i rmbiie that he has opened the “Montour . Hoax- in this city, and n'.pcctfnUy aolicil, ! a .hare of patronage. 1 J. It. DONNELL. HTOlainiiitcr, dec. , is: My Toffi " KB *" ,n lll’ Auviu.te " - " ' I TO FARMERS. 1873. “EXCELSIOR, ’’ 1873. < \aiijmiedof SOD poumh of .Vo. Z iVnwia" | tiwinn, ami I!oopoandt of SohMl Wot I I>halr of Umt, [hontt dittvlred t sulphuric arid,) Kdath ami Soda , i Forming the most concentrated, unitrefaal ami durable fertilizer ever offered to the f.rmer rouikining all the stimulating qualities of t e | nivimi (iunno. and the'everuurabte rertiliitng I propertied of Boned. Excelsior is m line ary ; povder y prepared expressly for drilling, and can be applied in any quantity however ninall, l>er acre; and it i the opinion of many cloze 1 calculating Farmers, after Fourteen years ex i perience in testing it aide by side with other 1 popular fertilizers, that an application of 100 pounds of Excelsior is equal to from 2<X) to SlOtl pounds of any other fertilizer or guano offered for sale, therefore is fully 100 to 200 per cent, cheajier. got. Look out for imitations and counter feits. The popularity of Excelsior has in duced uiwrupulous parties in this and other cities to copy our trade mark, and rcaort to other dithonorahle means to sell their worth ies* compounds. jfegr runner.s thould see that erery nil;/ i. i branded (is Wr, with the -I A AL } SIS awl . OUR SAMK In KKl> LETTERS. All ! others are counterfeit*. PRICE S6O PER TON. .1. J. TURNER A CO.. 42 Pratt Street, I "Baltimore. FUR SALK HV ' Grimes A Stoutfer. Westminster, Md. Zimmerman A Shultz, Sykesville, Md. ! W. ||. It. Dorsey, Ml. Ain*. Md. Samuel K. drove, Hidgeville, Md. McComas A lir>., Hood’s Mill, Md. E. A. TalhoU, Ellicott city, Md. Higgs A Albaugb, Rocky Ridge, Md. Win. 11. Todd, Utica Mills, Md. Thos. F. Cover, Double Pipe Creek, Md. mar 22-8 m j WESTERN MD. COLLEGE For STIPEXTB OK BOTH SEXES, IN DISTINCT DEPARTMENTS. /ncorju fated by def of General Assembly. March , 18V8. riTHIS Institution is eligibly located in the 1 ; .A. healthful and flourishing City of West -1 minster, in Carroll county, on the line of the i Western Maryland Railroad, about midway I between the dries of Baltimore and Hagers town. It is under the special patronage of the Maryland Annual Conference of the Metho j dial Protestant Church, hufc is strictly free I from any sectarianism, either in its course of i study or rules of discipline. ! Male and female students recite in separate 1 classes, but nil have the advantage of instruc tion from every Professor having charge ot 1 the studies pursued. > The Vice-Principal, (Rev. Dr. Nichols,l the Preceptress, (Miss liaoce,) and several B ' other members of the Faculty, reside in the College building, and have constant oversight j of the Boarding Students. \ The Coiii.se of Strut is thorough, under a full and competent corps of Instructors. The Tenth Semi-Annual Session. will begin on MONDAY. Fkhri’ahy Bd, and end on • j THURSDAY. Jfm: 10th. IH7. 1 j EXPENSES OF SESSION ; y Board. Lodging, Washing, Fuel and 1 Light $IX).00 * , Tuition in Preparatory Depannient 17.50 i 'Tuition in Collegiate Department... 710.00 Matriculation fee (payable on enter ing the Collegiate Department) 5.00 Instruction in Music (with use of i Instruments) 25.00 i Instruction in Drawing and Painting (water colors) 10.00 j No extra charges for any study in the Reg ■ j ular Course. 11 j PAYMENTS : P One-half ot the beginning of the Session: the oilier, April 14th, 1873. Books oinl stationery pun based of the Col “ lege must Ik* paid for on delivery . „ 1 For Catalogue and Circular containing full h information, address [. J. T. WARD, Principal, \ dec 21-tf Westminster. Md. E. O. tiRIMKM. E. S. STOIFFKR. GRIMES & STOUFFER, it , (Successor to K. O. Orimcr,) .i AT THE PRINCIPAL DEPOT, Westminster, Mu.. \ ! 1 KK iwiying the highest prices in the j market for Flour, Wheat, Corn. Oats, Hyr anti • Grain of all k ind*. : Also, keep constantly on hand a large supply i of Liquors, (•roc erica, Flour, Feed, Bacon, x- i - . ~ Salt. , fish, 1 armor s Utensils, Ac.. Ac., all of which they are selling Wholesale ami retail at very low figures. They have on hami i a large atock of the following Guanos, ami are selling at manufacturers pnees: Pacific, Whitclock’s, Moro Phillip’s, , I .. Baugh’s Raw Bum- Hour ol Bone, Coes Bradley’s, Berger A Beta, Turner’s Excelsior, , ... , . .., _ Sea Fowl i Woolston i Md. Powder of Bone. *<•., &c l , Also, Oil \itriol. Salt Cake, Ammonia and pun Hone for making Fertilizers. The public generally will do well t„ g i,, ; them It call before purchasing, ns thev intent 1 to sell low. X. ll.—Agents for the best Illastinir p ow tier in the iimrltH. uiul the (treat /mean Hit j terf - april 27-1 y. "■ ll4l ***' r. n. luiscs HAINES & H HO., WIIOIXNAI.E AND RETAIL GROCERS! 13K(1 leave to call attention to the Isrtr 9J stock ol Groceries, Liquors, Ac., whicl they keep tmnstantly on hami, at their net stt.rc a few doors cart of llailroad Depot Our facilities ore such as to enable us l t.Hcr Krcot inducements in point of prices, a V" r,h 2"' ’“ ric,l - v r,,r ('ash and sell „ short profit.. We have just received a lar g o lot of Kresl layer Itaisins, Whit, line rf**""*' SU,ck " mhn,< ' M * pleu (HOICK FAMILY GROCERIES AND LIQUORS, QI'EENSWAUE, STONEWARE, GLASSWARE, WOODENWARE, HARDWARE, FISH, BACON. LARD, SALT, TAB. Also Dealers in Country Produce *oneml ly. Wry respectfully, ■ * HAINES t RKo, COAL TAB KOIt S \l,e7 ~ A I‘PI.Y to p J-'VS. N ■- KEIFSNIDER 1 marlCetT I'“•' , ""i""' r, ! Li g ht Co. Everything New. . J- k. tatmmi* a. d. MCiugrrm, a,v. do**-* Pwridnil. Bee. A Tnm, * THE TAYLOR Manufacturing Company or WfXr.MINSTK.It. mu J lItKKITOKX: Unviil Kuwbtf, U. Hamm, Kdwanl 1.... A. 11. Hch.cffcr, J. K. T.,l™. )Ulk ‘ MANI KACTI KKRB OK Patent Hoisting Engines of all sixes, CIRCULAR SAW MILLS, IVlill Machinery, Boiler Maker's Punching Machinej PATENT TIRE BENDERS,' front*,-’m I*t. Foret- I*iiinp | s t o ms, CAST IKON DOOR SILLS, HKI’Alt ATOUM, From 2 to 12 Hone ; WeJtminiter Triple-Geared Hone Power,, From I to 12 Hone, Mounted on . Wheela, or Ilown, SKLKSHARPENINO ('.HIST MILLS WHEEL HOEBE HAKES, Taylor ' Vat rut liny TrtUlrr FLOATS OF ALL SIKRh, HOMINY MILLS, OeC. RKPAIKINO OK ALL KINDS, I Including tb- Repairing or Rebuild,*. „f Bailrond Locomotive Engines of any kind. DEALERS IS Statiinutry, Datable and Agricultural Kh gtnri, Iteapen , .Vuircrt, ,{r. I We rc I ‘"vine the HIOHERT PRICES for White Oak, Iliekory, Wulnnt am) Aik I Timber, in the Log delivered nl Mill, or on ; the Lot, i\* parties prefer. ■ Person! having any of the above will call I or communicate with us by letter. | We pny from Ito U cent* per pound for ! old (Wings according to quality, np lU-ly CHANGE OF TIME. Western Maryland Railroad. ON and after Wednesday the 2Gth of March, 1873. the passenger trains on this road will run ns follows: EASTWARD. Leave Hagerstown nt 7.20 A. M. and 1.46 Leave Mecbanicstown nt 4.26 A. M.. Bju A. M. t and 8.00 P. M. Leave Union Bridge at 6.10 A. M., 9.28 A M., and 3.46 P. M. I/Cnve Westminster at 6.64 A. XL. lOOfl 4 ! M.. and 4.23 P. XL WESTWARD. Leave Baltimore at 8.80 A. XI. and 330 P. XI. I.eave Westminster nt 10.32 A. XL. and 6.12 P. XL Express for Hagerstown, and G.O& 1 P. XI. IxK-al train for Xfeclmniestown. I Leave Union Bridge at 11.08 A. XL, 5.42 I P. XL Express, and .46 P. XL Local train. ’ i Stages connect at Glen Morris Station for i Hampstead and Xlnnchester on arrival of 8.3 n j A. XL train from Baltimore. An Express (’nr leaves Calvert Station. Baltimore, daily, (except Sunday,) at 8.80 P. ! XI. Light Freight and Parcels can come bv this car if delivered before 8.00 P. M. JOHN T. HIGNEY, j mar 20 General Superintendent. •' '• NUHUIS. J. r. WARPI.ER. GREAT BARGAINS IX ; Foreip and Domestic Dry Goods!! I H. L. NORRIS & CO. > i TT AVING just opened the (urgent and heist 11 stock of ' SPRING & SUMMER GOODS | ever offered in this market, are prepared 1 to accommodate (’ash buyers with all classes of Goods, and guarantee the prices to give 1 satisfaction when com|>aml with any others. 1 ap 10 H. L. MORRIS k CO. Central Drug Store, OPPOSITE CATHOLIC CHIRCB, Main Street, Westminster, Md., DR. E. D. WELLS & BRO, I’ROPRTKTOKS. DU. WELLS, having hail several yean experience in the practice of Xledicine. feels conhdent that he can meet the wants of the community for XI EDI* CINK AND MEDICAL -// PBKPA B A TIO NS. The dc Prescription Department, be ing under the cr-pccial charge of Dr. Wells, wifi receive his jHF* careful attention. A full as r sortment of Toilet Articles, Perfumery, Washes, Powders, Dyes, Tooth and Nail Hrushe*. Also a foil supply of Pat ent Medic ine*. je 22-ly , FALL GOODS! 1 FALL GOODS !! j David E. Miller, HAS just returned from Philadeldhia anu Baltimore with a full line of KALI ) AND WINTER DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS. j Our stock is complete, embracing fall / assortment of Shaw Ik, Dress Gochln, Cloth** Cm i klii*ph, Fancy Gochln & Notion*. ** , A call is solicited, as wo are confident that d our stock and prices cannot fail to give satis j faction. • j sept 28 I). E. MILLER. I- HEAD QUARTERS *■ | por j PAINTS, OIL. GLASS. BRUSHES, AND MIXED PAINTS OF ALL KISDS. HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTING J AND GRAINING done aV the shortest notice * CALL ON * i F. D. SANFORD, i (Basement.) First National Bank. at the Depot, Westminster, Md. may 21 -ly West End Jewelry Store. F* A. WAGONER KESHKCTFULLT inform. the ciliwn, of Carroll county and vicinity, that he is constantly receiving new and beautiful goods from New York, consisting j* ffji of either Arner ican or Foreign: Sterling Silver Ware, Plated Ware, Knives, Turks. Spoons, Ac.. Bings of all patterns. repaired in the bast manner and warranted. Silver and Gold Plating done with promptness and dispatch. Sewing Machines of every make on hand ; also repairing done. Give me a call as I am determined 1“ H ' n * June 8 NOTICE f HAVE this dav adopted a new rule in my X business, I will give strict personal in - tention to all work in my line atrusted to m> care, and will guarantee satisfaction m all > work. 1 have a very full stock and assort ment of WALL PAPER, t very low cub price*; *lo OJI, noil MNKN WINDOW BHADBB nd MX VITRRS, *ll low for cb. WILLIAM COON. Westminster. January 11, 1878-ly

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