Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate, May 24, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate dated May 24, 1873 Page 2
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SATURDAY. MAY 24, 1873. ProoMdingi of the Democratic Central ; •Oeii; tv the otomoe of Richard Mao fiml, appointed Secretary. The several districts were called, and all were repre- Honied except Uniontown and Manchester. . Beck were empowered to act for District No, 2. The following resolutions were adopted: Rewind. That Primary meetings, for the purpose of selecting delegates to a (.Scanty Convention, be held on Saturday, the doth day of Angnst next. Retokcd. That the County Convention, for the purpose of selecting candidates for the various county offices, be held at the Court House, in Westminster, on Monday, the Ist duy of September, at 10 o'clock, A. M. Retained, That each district be reqnest od to choose fire delegates to the County Coavcntton, and alio five alternate*. Radioed, That the question be submit ted to the people, at the primary meetings, whether or not they are in favor of allow ing the delegates to vote separately, or vote as they have heretofore done in for mer Conventions. The Committee then adjourned to meet on tlic Ist Monday of August next, at 10 o’clock, A. M. H. T. WEBB, President, W. H. VtvMkr/brd, Secretary. i,d Is I* So.—ln an article in Pomeroy * Democrat, on “horses and those who steal them,’' we find the following: Jacob Newell, another leading member of the fraternity, has a cattle form near Baltimore, Maryland. He is a half-breed, his mother being a gipay, and his father, he asserts, a clergyman. He is a tall, stout, respectable-looking man, of about and haa never, so for as known, been ] in prison. He runs a good pasture form, leased by the gang, and well stocked. To bis care all the younger and more valua ble hones stolen in New York and New Jersey, are sent. The writer is assured that at oue time Jake bad sixty stolen hones in bis pastures, ranging in value from 8250 to SI,OOO. Bo has already individually made a fortune, and it is be lieved will shortly return to the old coun try to enjoy the results of his enterprise end industry. He is known among the fancy as “ 240,’’ that being his weight in pounds. Rev. Theodore Dwight Woolscy, cx- President of Yale College, and oue of the most eminent scholars and divines of our country, expresses this opinion: During the war there was such earnest ness and prayer, and heroism, that the whole nation was lifted to a higher tone, and it seemed as if, with victory, a noble career was open to the land. But, now that twice the yean of the war have pass ed, there is such corruption as has never been seen in the nation's history. Corrup tion of public officials, corruption in the patty which was foremost in loyalty daring the war, alliance for party ends with men of known want of principle, a feverish thirst for speculation, an era of crime, a weakening of family feeling and purity— these things are most ominous, and espec ially since they are demoralising in their influence on the best of men. <• An evident revolution of public senti ment is going on in the centre and western sections of the Union. The doctrine of free trade is spreading like wild-fire, and the formers' movement is threatening an earthquake in the west and a total annihi lation of the republican supremacy High tariffs have had their day. Monopolists must go down, and free trade must go up, bearing the Democratic party into power again oa the ware of enlightened public i;, sentiment. The New York Kerning Ac**, says:— In an interview with J. Sutherland, the restanrator, he stated that ahont a year ago General Van Buren called ou him and offered him a good site in the Vienna Ex position building to open a first class res taurant, and told him he ennld make enor mous profits, adding; “We will expect, of course. that you will do something for us in retnn for giving you such a good site." {fatherland answered that he could not areept the proposition. The Baltimore Nan celebrated it* 36th birth day on Saturday last by presenting to each of its subscribers a fax timik of the first number of that paper, issued on the 17th of May, 1887. It is a very small sheet. IS by 22 inches, and by com paring the Sun of to-day with the first | number, it will be seen that it has kept j pare with the march of improvement. Judge Edward Pierrepoet of New York, to whom the President tendered the Bus hian mission, has declined the appointment on account of his professional engagements which are of such a nature now that it is impossible for him to leave the country without great detriment to his clients. The President has tendered the Russian mission to ex-Goveraor Jewell, of Connec ticut. Not Coexkc’t.—lt ws* announced in the Hanover VUiiex, of last week, that Howe's Circus and Menagerie would ex hibit shore the same day it U advertised fire this plsoe. We see by the Herald, of Satucdsy that the announcement of the exhibition at Hanover was not correct. The Ohio Republican State Convention assembled at Columbus on Wednesday, and nominated E. T. Noyes for Governor, and Alphonse Hart for Lieutenant Gov ernor. Resolutions were adopted deuoun ■ dug the Credit Msbilk-r and the Salary j <tal J_ j The leading Southern journals join in { the opinion that rf imported politicians j and carpal baggers would go back where , they name from pease and good govsrn immt would proved throughout the South- J1 IsK-sl Oprior bill passed by the Legists- a pure nf that State. I Cmet II Oocrt. —Since our last report the i Frida*, May tWE—The case oi Israel moved from Washington numty, was called. The question of a commission to Pa. and a continuance was signed before the Court. Maulsbv and Chugett for plaintiff, and Smith for defendant. Conißaiasion issued and caw ; continued. No. 71, Jno. Smith of M. vs. J. W. Barriek, wag called, and motion made to continue. Merrick k Baumgartner, and Smiths McKellio, for plaintiff; CroulA Hcif snider, and Maulaby A Roberto, for defen dant Motion argued and .case continued. No. 92 continued. No. 96 continued. No. 99 set for Monday. No. 102 settled. No*. 103 and 104 settled. No. 106 continued. No. 107 passed. No. 118 non pro*. No, 114, Israel Gel wicks vs, Samuel skunk, action of assumpsit. Baumgartner A Merrick for plaintiff, and Smith A McKcllip for defen dant, jury sworn, and verdict rendered for $111.66. Saturday, May 171k, —Case of State vs. May Johnson, charged with adultery. Plea of Guilty, and tinea ten dollars. No. 175, trials, John M. Hartsock vs. Daniel and Jos. Stouffor. Croat k Roifr uider for plaintiff. Judgment in default against Joseph for $742.62. No. 116, trials. James Shorb vs. Susan Shaw, before a jury. Smith & McKcl lip for plaintiff, and Maulsbv k Roberts for defendant. Monday. Mat 19th,— No. 116, trials, Hhorb vs. Shaw, still on trial. Tuesday, Ma 9 ***,—Shorb vs. Shaw, ar gued before jury, and verdict rendered for plaintiff for $246. No. 86, trials. State use of Samuel Ohler vs. David B. Ear hart and others, debt on bond, before a vary. Maulaby and Croat for plaintiff, and Merrick and Smith for defen dant. This case continued during Wednes day and Thursday, with a verdict on Thurs day afternoon for plaintiff for $108.61. The Grand Jury were discharged on Thursday. On Thursday morning last, before the call ing of Court, a meeting of the Members of the Bar and Officers of the Court was held in the court room to pass resolutions of respect to the memory of the late Wm. W. Dallas. On motion of Col. Wm. P. Maulsbv. Judge Hayden was called to the chair and Isaac E. Pearson, Jr. appointed secretary. Col. Mauls by stated the object of the meeting and moved the appointment of a committee of five, of which Judge Merrick should be chairman, to draft appropriate resolutions. The Chair ap pointed Messrs. Merrick, Manlsby. Smith. Croat and Bond, the committee. Judge Mer rick. Chairman of the Committee, reported the lollowingresolutioua, which were adopted: Resolved, By the Members of the Bar and Officers of the Court of Carroll countv, that in the demise of our late brother, W, W. Dallas, Esq. the profession has sustained a loss, and society has been deprived of one of its ornaments. Resolved, That the cultivated tastes, varied accomplishments, and enlarged learning of oar deceased brother, fitted him for a career of usefulness and honor ; and that the success which attended his earlier efforts in a neigh boring Stale gave assurance of his capacity to attain eminence in the legal profession ; and that we witnessed with painful smypathy the protracted physical sufferings which prevented him from the exercise of his rare abilities, since he chose Lis home among us, and de prived the profession of his aid and example. Resolved, That we mourn, in common with the large circle of personal friends to whom the society of our late brother was an attrac tion, and a source of improvement as well as delight. ■ Resolved, That we tender to the immediate i family of the deceased our sincere condolence in their great bereavement, and that as a mark of our regard for hia memory we will wear the usual badge of mourning. Resolved, That these resolutions be pre > sented to the Circuit Court for Carroll county, r with the request that they be spread upon tlic minutes of the Court; and further resolved that these proceedings be published in the several newspapers of the county, and that a copy of the proceedings of this meeting be * sent to the (hmily of the deceased. On motion the meeting adjourned. WM. N. HAYDEN, Chairman. Isaac E. Pearson, Jr. Secretary. On the meeting of the Court, Col. Wm. P. Maulaby announced the death of Mr. Dallas, and pronounced the following tribute to his memory: Mat H please the Court .—There has lieen assigned to me, by my professional brethren, the melancholy dutv of announcing to your Honors the death of our late associate, William i Wilkins Dallas, who died on the 6th instant, at his home in this place. He was i>orn in the city of Pittsburg, on the 16th of February, , 1828, and was therefore at his death a little over 60 years of age. He was a son of the late Judge Dallas, of Pittsburg, a grand-son of Alexander James Dallas, one of the most distinguished omamenU.of the early period of this government, and a nephew of George M. Dallas, late Vice President of the United ■ States, and also of the late Judge Wilkins, one of the most distinguished and valued cili sens of Pennsylvania in his day, and for a time a member of the Cabinet Council at Washington. Mr. Dallas enjoyed, in his youth, all the benefits of refined and elegant education, and was bred to the Bar, of which the members of his family had been, for so many years, amongst the most brilliant orna ments. Entering on the practice of our pro fession, and pursuing it for a few years, he gave full promise of rivalling, in the maturity of his powers, any who bad borne his name, and in doing that, it is known to all of us. be would have ascended the highest round of the professional ladder. Seduced from the trod den road of the hard labor of the practicing Lawyer hy the blandishments of wealth, which came to him in copious abundance, in com pany with other charms which naturally, al most irresistably, invited him to luxurious ease, he abandoned bis earliest love, and chose another mode of passing his life. It was passed amidst all the elegancies which education, literary tastes, refined associations, and all the surroundings of wealth, conld sup ply. His home was the abode of all domestic comforts, and of bright and cheerful face*, which attracted troops of friends, who were capable of appreciating the charm of the circle in the centre of which stood he and his, and contributed to that circle a proportion, per haps, of its rainbow hues. For many years he lived thus, giving out to, and taking in from, his friends and associates, brightness and happiness. His disposition and manners were moat kindly and gentlemanly. He wan at all times, and under all circumstances, even the most untoward whichever surrounded him, for to all of us come some clouds laden with more or less of darkness in them, the perfect gentleman. Several years before his death sickness laid its heavy band on him, and • sorely indeed did it press him; but, amidst all • the pains and sufferings which it brought with it, he was always, to his friends, whom be al ways welcomed, the same courteous, kindly, warmhearted gentleman. His physical suffer ings did not extinguish his bright smile of ’ welcome. To bo sure, no living man, if an - allusion to the braised and bleeding heart t wounds which his death has left mav be par doned, was ever surrounded, in all his suffer * ings with gentler, tenderer, and more perpet , imu ministrations. It would indeed be hard for Death himself to wear a grim smile when r be came to make his visit to a bed surrounded by so much of unwearied and unwearying lov ing care. His ghastliness must have relaxed 1 itself in the spectacle of the human warmth 6f love and perfect duty, upon which he was constrained to obtrude himself, by the com mand of the Almighty Master of Life and of Death. Mr. Dallas was not blessed with the privi lege of transmitting to children his name, and the high qualities of intellect, and other char acteristics which he possessed, and at the loss of which each of ns, his associates, cannot . foil to realize that we have lost much of real value to ourselves. But he has left a name, and memory, that will be tenderly borne in mind and heart by all who knew him. In the latter years of his life his love for our proles j sion framed up anew, and be practices it to | an extent, and would have done so more ex tensively, if the disability of disease had not j hindered. At the last he gave the strongest | and highest evidence of the true sou led, right minded, hard sensed, wall balanced, pure | hearted, lawyer, in dyinf the death of an | humble Christian. He seised the Cross of bis I Crucified Lord, and leaning on that, entered, | in meek triumph, the gate of Death, i At its conclusion, Judge Merrick arose and { rend the resolutions which had been adopted I at the meeting of the Members of the Bar and I Officers of the Court, in the morning, and j said that he heartily concurred in all that had just been said by Col. Maalsbr. Judge Hayden said, “TheConrthaslearned with sincere sorrow of the death of Mr. Dal- I las. We concur in all that baa been so ap propriately said of him in the resolations just road, and in the remarks of Judge Manlsby, in announcing to ns the death of our brother. In compliance with the request contained in lias reaataliaD*, and in respect to tike nwoorr of the daeeased, the Court directs the resolu tions to be filed and entered on the minutes rtf its proceedings; and the Court will now Judge Hammond desired to odd a few words, and spoke in the following finding Before the Court adjourns, I .too, desire to j mingle my sorrows with those of the Bench and Bear over the gntre of oor deceased hrotb- | or. It woe my inwfortmie not to have known I f Si ■ 1 *> ; q him over three years, and not to have lived during that short period under the constant influence of his high character. But that time sufficed to win tor him my very warmest friendship and unqualified respect. High-toned, social, liberal, hospitable and intelligent in a rare degree ; refined and pol ished m his tastes both by nature as** culti vation} possessing in a remarkable degree i cn- I versaßonal powers, supported by extensive ; J reading and many opportunities of observa- \ lion ; gifted with a mind capable, as I have ■ hgd occasion to kaow, of comprehending and applying with facility legal principles; char itable to the malts of all .hen, and an outspoken admirer of their virtues and accomplishments; all who minister in this seat of justice must feel most keenly, and deeply deplore, ihe sad event which has deprived them forever of such a friend and brother, and entailed upon this Bench aud Bar so marked a loss. For my self, I mourn the loss of a friend, an in test ing and most estimable gentleman, and a ca pable lawyer. Fri*lay. Mas W.—No. 22, Criminals, State vs. Conrad Bolta, violating Sunday Law. Tried before Court. Double Pipe Creek Items.— A few days ago, as the evening express train approached York Road Station, on the W. M. K. K.,*a horse belonging to Mr. John Cash, repair boss on the F. and Pa. Line R. R., jumped out of an adjoining lot aud ran on the track in front of the engine down to the bridge over Big Pipe Creek, a distance of two miles. U was thought by all who witnessed the chase that the norsc would run into the bridge and fall through the timbers to the bottom, a dis tance of 36 feet, or lodge on it. But strange to say, at the very edge of the bridge timbers, the horse turned and went down a 30 foot embankment, and at the bottom jumped, as an eye witness described it, over the rip rap wall, a distance of 20 feet into the bottom lands of Mr. Lewis Cash, unhurt and un harmed. The building of the F. k Pa, L R. H. has developed inexhaustible deposits of a superior quality of iron ora in the poor and heretofore neglected hilly ridge of country, lying north east of Woodsboro’, in Frederick county, known as “The Fox Hill.” Some Pennsyl vania iron masters have leased the lands, and are now engaged in putting np machinery to wash and prepare the ore for the furnace, and large Quantities of ore will be shipped from New Midway, a station on the line of the R. j R. Thus these apparent barren hills will j become a source of wealth which willbeasnr- | prise to the owners, and for which they are j under obligations to the building of the *ll. R. | Orphans’ Court.—Adam’ Shower, Esq., Chief Judge; Isaac C. Baile and L. P. Slinglnff, 1 Esqrs., Associate Judges; Joseph M. Parke. : Register of Wills; George M. Parke, Deputy Register. Wednesday, May 14th, JB7S.— John Fultz, i fuardian to Susanna Pnnnbaker. settled his | rst aud final account. Thursday, May 15th. —Thomas Stevenson, guardian to Charles K. Nicodemns, settled j his first account. Monday, May 19th. —David and Emanuel j > Study, two of the administrators of David { Study, of Pennsylvania, returned appraise- 1 ment of real estate, and list of debts in Mary land. George Bixler was appointed and gave bond as administrator, 1). B. N. W. A. of George Bixler, deceased. i George Bixler was also appointed and gave i bond as administrator of Lydia Bixler, dc- | ceased. i Thomas Rndisel, guardian to Sophia A. ; Naili, settled his first and final account. A. F. Shriver, administrator W. A. of An- i gustus Shriver, returned report of sale of part i t of stock, and settled first administration ac- i 1 count. Tuesday, May SOth. —The will of William , W. Dallas, deceased, was admitted to probate, and letters testamentary granted to l<oui* S. . Dallas, the executrix. Also order passed to ; 1 notify creditors. The will of John Carter, deceased, was ad- j , mitted to probate, and letters testamentary | , granted to Francis Carter, the executor. Pkockei iMi.s of Commissioners.' —Board met Monday, May 10th. Present, Josephus H. Hoppe, President; associates. George K. ’ Frank and Joseph Spurrier; J. A. Bush, j Clerk. Ordered that the return of the examiners | in road case No. 73, as petitioned for by ! Christian Devries and others, lie and the same is hereby ratified and affirmed. Ordered that Freeborn Gardner, Collector j , of district No. 5, be allowed the amount of ' j $450.88 as insolvencies, improper assessment, j j Ac. for county purposes on the year 1871. I Also that be be allowed the sum of $679.86, j , as insolvencies, improper assessment, Ac. for • State purposes on the year 1872. Ordered that $86.60 be refunded to Edward Furhman. as taxes improperly paid, on the i years 1868-60-70. * ( Adjourned to meet Tuesday, the 27th inst j Organized.—The new Citv Council held 1 their first meeting at Morefock’s Hall, on i Monday evening last, having been duly qual- i ified before Justice Mikeseli; Mayor, E. K. I Gernand, presiding. H. Vanderford was elected President of the Council; Hon. Wm. I P. Manlsby, Counsel; E. Lynch, Treasurer ; i A. D. Schaeffer, Clerk. The appointment of a Collector was laid over until the next meet- i ing. Bailiffs, Thos. B. Gist and R. C. Matth ews. A committee consisting of E. K. Ger nand, Dr. J. W. Bering end H. Vanderford, was appointed for the purpose of drafting rules and regulations for the order of business. Elias Tingling was appointed to receive from the former Council all liooks and papers per taining to the corporation. The Council then adjourned to meet on Friday evening, the 30th instant. Improved.—Owing to the increased amount j of mail matter received here, our postmaster : has been compelled to enlarge his facilities j for distributing and delivering the mails. The | pnstoffice department, has l>een removed from | the front to the rear of the store, and a hand some case, composed of walnut and glass, has 1 been extended nearly across the room. The i ease contains 240 open boxes, 18 lock boxes, j and two delivering places. The improvement i meets with general approbation. The ease ! was made by Messrs. J. J. Shorb A Son. of this j city, and is a beautiful specimen of their j handiwork. “Listen to the Motrin-crikd.’’—^ This re frain of a well known song is suggested by the * daihr carols of on© of these princely songsters, within ear-shot of our sanctum. Dav after 1 day, from early morn till dewy eve, does he > poor forth his mellifluent notes, aud seems • never to tire of song. Naturalists tell us that 1 no other bird, of ail the feathery tribes, can • 1 approach the American Mockingbird in the I variety and sweetness of its carols. 1— ■ Turnpike Election.— At an election for j \ officers of the Baltimore and Liberty Turn- , r pit* Company, in Carroll county, held on the 6th instant, the following gentlemen were \ elected to serve for the ensuing year:—lVesi- ' ’ dent, N. D. Norris; Directors, Dr. F. T. Crawford, Joseph Teinor, Wm. T. jDetrto, Frank Dorsey, David Prngh, Edwin M. Ship ley, J. M. Zimmerman: Secretary and Treas j urer, J. Oliver Wadlow. 1 Centenary M. E. Church.—Hunday. Msv i 26th. First Quarterly Meeting, morning 11)1, i o’clock. Sermon on “The Lord’* Prayer.” a Subject, “Forgive ns our debts,” Ac. After . noon 3 o’clock, Quarterly Love Feast and f experience meeting. Evening 8 o’clock, lec ture and concert service. Subject of lecture, Isaac and Rebecca, the first speech in the 1 Bible, Eleasar’s Journey, Ac. All are invited. 8 Resignation xuu Appointment.— Henry J B. Orammer, Esq., for several years Deputy • Collector of Interna) Revenue for this county, having tendered his resignation to Collector 1 Bruce, to take effect on the finrt of June, G. J E. Wampler, Esq., has. been appointed his * successor. ) Errata.—ln the sale of a house and lot in t this citv, by Wm. T. Smith, trustee, an error t in the da> of sale occurred last week; it should I have leen TStcmwt, the 12th of June, in i stead of Saturday. Those interested wilj ; i please make a note of It. i r ' Pine Cattle.—Twenty-seven bead of very , superior fat cattle, fed by Samuel (kiver, Esq. I of this county, were driven through Westmin ster on Saturday last, to Baltimore market. | Mr. Cover is building up a reputation as a successful stock feeder and dealer. Rev, Thomas O. Crouse, formerly of this city, entertained the citizens of Chestertown last week with readings. The papers of that place speak in the highest term* of his efforts. Corn planting is about through with ; the weather of last week enabled many who were behindhand with it to finish. We had a good soaking rain on Tuesday. Wednesday sad IT#ar?drt and the wheal atid | grass are growing fiagty.' . Thomas Van Sibber sold to E. Lyqcif | a Suffolk Hull, Cow andtwo Calves for slty, j E. Lynch has sold bis handsome ponies to j ■ a gentleman residing in Baltimore, for *866. [ ; Com mit *mi Tuiuh.-'The hU of the I "Wr*u Maryland College was crowded to its utmost caimcity on the oecaaiou of the Into Concert and rahleaux, by tint young laflaauf I the College, Friday e vetting. May llilh. The ! following is tho programme, which was ar ! ranged by Miss Carrie llroekelt, Wnrmtorsa j of the Class: I Vocal chon*-far Sotelo*.... Tbs class lustrumtmlal Duel—.SrsHsMUul I*Wfc, Miillic Nichols, May Brocket I Txhkwu—Wafer in thf Art <\( Pndrxiiufl Vr CkfM fnm j InpUert ThniHUrbUi. M* Williams, Wa Ariurtron*; Vocflfcto- TK? Brunt.. Mamie Jetm-s Instrumental Solo— Impromptu /wru ...Motile Nichole Vocal Duel—Omit. WnWr J. Witeon. latUe Hhrlver Tableau— Tnvnn UirU (Vwmau thr.Sri. Krtella Hayes. Fannie UnflUli, floKucv Wllmer iMbUMSlalwte-Jfdrciklky Ttnfitewrw. M. Bruckctt Vocal Trio—Opmi of start-ka. Janie Phrirer. MolHe XlchoU. May HrookeU Tableau—Abd* Ida William* hut runic) aal PMt-'JMibfMl JWhi. May Broekett Mollte Nichols Venal Trio— Shnrtg and SpHv Murtc AmM Ftme, 8. nruu*e, Kitty Nwl, Martha Smith Tableau—V/|n.rV Ihx-Ln, Ida Williams. Fannie Orlfflth, Krtella Hljtl Vocal UoarteUe— Tu*nn dirt* tYommino UH Sea. J. GrtftUh, May Brocket! M. N*l chute, Janie Sat Ivor { !nstnimental Quartette— The H’nHin* Man-k. ! Joule Ori tilth, LOU Hooper. Mary Price, c. Brocken | Vocal Chom*-r*f Map Qmrn. The t*la*i Tho programme was carried through with abundant suecc**, and each jiarticular part of it rendered with an intelligent appreciation and with marked skill, the audience evincing their salistoclion by enthusiastic applause. The time observed in the instrumental and vocal exercises was |>erfect; the tableaux were exquisite, and looked like marble statu ary. The whole entertainment reflected the highest credit upon Miss Carrie Broekett, and crowned her efforts with success. The young ladies of the class won many trophies from the audience, in the shape of beautiful bouquets of flowers, (air types of themselves, aliving bouquet from thehright parterre of Western Maryland College. Emory Grove Camc.—At u meeting of the ! stockholders in Baltimore, last week, Gen. I John S. Berry was re-elected President, and it was decided to commence the camp on ! Tuesday, August 12th, and continue it until the 22d. _____ j Salk of a Farm.—On Monday list, Dr. N. | Browne and Chas. T. Raifsnider, ns assignee*, i sold the farm of Ignatius Gore, situated in I Freedom District, for $4,500, cosh. Rev. W. C. Cremer, of this city, was elected i President of the Clauds of the Maryland | Reformed Church, at Boonsboro’, lost week. | Mr. Jacob Thompson is building a three ! story brick residence on Main street, nearly 1 opposite Bond. j There are four pupils from this county in i the Slate Deaf and Dumb Institution, at Fred ! erick. | There was a heavy white frost on Sunday | morning last. j Judge Maulsby and E. Lynch s|>ort airy ! phaetons. _ Fur the Democratic Advocate. ! Messrs. Editors: —At a meeting of the “Union Bridge Agricultural Club," held j April 12th, 1878, I rend a paper giving a_ short account of some of the Clubs organized in our ! county. A writer in the Ikmttcratir Adrocate, j of the 8d instant, attempt.* to criticise it quiUM | severely. Now, I think it will not be requir | ed or expected of me to answer a com muni- i ; cation from an unknown or concealed adver- j , 1 sary. Nevertheless, I will notice some of his : ' | remarks. In the first place he misquotes me j —puts in my mouth “young bantling/* which ]is tautology.’ os bantling means young. Web- 1 stersays, “bantling;—a young child, nu in- , 1 fnt." He charges me with using it oppro i briouslr, which I think he is not warranted in doing, for whether the “Aloha Farmers* Club*' ' ! is the first or last club in the county it surely i is in its infancy, as it is less than a year old. I , He seems to think that the club of 1817 is , 1 not entitled to the name of Farmers* Club, j because the principal object in its organization i was to enable its members to dispose of their j produce to the best advantage. Will any ' , person, who knows ought about the subject, i ' say that the disposing of the produce ol the farm is not an important and legtiinate sub ject for the consideration of a Farmers’ Club? . It is the subject that is at this moment oc- 1 copying more of the time and talents, and < causing more discussion in the Farmers' Clubs i of this country, than any other. It is the : subject that is moving the minds, and stirring ( ! the hearts of thousands of the best men and women of the nation. And at the time of the : formation of the 1817 club, it was the most 1 important subject requiring the attention of the farmerr of our country. The question of producing crops was not, ! then, one of such difficult solution ns it is now. . To illustrate; My father, about that time, • raised from 10 acres of land, 415 bushels of wheat. He thinks it “questionable whether that ' Company ever had a Constitution. ” Is he so ! ignorant ns to suppose that a Constitution will , give life, vigor ana vitality to nn organization of any bind ? My idea is that Constitutions receive their life and strength from the organ ization. They had laws, rules and regulations by which they were governed. I have attend ed their meetings—when a boy—and I believe business was done as correctly and, promptly as it is in our modern Clubs, It has been suggested that my unknown critic is ('apt. Jack, or some of his Modoc tribe, in the lava beds f“A Brother Farmer,’’ and the suggestion seems the more plausible, from tho fact that he has never heard of the “Union Bridge Club.*’ If he had been any where in the top of ground—he must have heard of it, os the county papers, or at least one of them, has several times written of the Club and called the attention of the people to the fact of its existence. The remark about the geographical location of Union Bridge I do not comprehend, but sup- I pose it is meant to be witty. I “can’t see the ■ point.*’ In regard to the ‘‘Union Bridge j Agricultural Club,” if “A Brother Farmer’’ : will call on the Secretary or any of the officers, I or members they will be glad to show him the , Constitution ami By-Laws, Journal and papers of the club, and try to enable him to ascertain : | whether it is a line Club or dead Viper, and j j if they cannot satisfy his mind on tho subject, ; I would refer him to’the Governmental Wash- I \ ington. as we have leen in communication j j with, and reporting to the Department of; ! Agriculture, ever since the formation of the I Club in 1864. I have now fired my last shot at the Modoc j j —unless he should come out of his lava bed ' I and present a bold and manly front, mid a | ; target worth shooting at. ! And now a word to the members of the Al- j pha Club and I have done. I have no con troversy with you. I extend to you a kindly j greeting, and Uie open hand of friendship, and | thank you for the efforts you are making to | better the condition of the farmeraml his farm, and to elevate and improve the brotherhood I of man. When I made the suggestion for you to j change the name of your club it was in good faith and with no desire to be officious or i dictate. You will certainly consult your own feelings in the mailer and do as yon think i best. There is not much in a name. It was j not the name of Washington that made the i j “Father of his Country*’ a great man, but the , man that made Washington a great name. i Jack Halyard's colt was as black as a mink. I yet he called it “Snow-hall," and it. wore its

j name as gracefully a* if it bad been “Jet." S. Shepherd. j Cottonwood. May 17th, 1878. * , Coals for Nkwcahtle.—The Phila- I delphia Telegraph says that orders from i that city are increasing rapidly for Mary* j land bituminous coal, for steam marine ; purposes, for which it bus been (bund to | be so well adapted that it not only meets I with a demand from thu transatlantic lines running to and from that city, but that a farther demand will be made for it by steamers out of other ports. Philadel phians are just finding out what the New York and Liverpool steamship interests long ago knew about the Maryland semi bituminous coal. Canard and other Eu ropeon steamers out of New York have been using it (or years. Notwithstanding General Van Bunn's solemn asservation to the contrary, it would seem that there ha* corruption at Vienna, and that tho investigation has ( developed the fact that money has lieen I! paid for special privileges. Tho sum of 930.000 was expended on the roof of the sowing machine department, when its ac tual cost was not more than $3,000. It is said that the money appropriated to the ■ Commission by Congress ($300,000) is j nearly exhausted. | The Untied Btatc* Consul at Bedfast. i Ireland, writes that during April 3.300 | of the flower of the youth of the ngrieul i tural districts left that port for the United j States. Tho egtengfro flour mills at Cute, St. j Paul, Canada, ty Parkey $ Co,, ■ were destroyed by fire on Thursday. Lpsa 19100.000. ■ Maryland Affairs. On Monday, the ll’th instant, at Prince \ Frederick, Md., the case of the State vs. j Albert Handers, colored, indieted for the | , murder in December last of Eugene A. i Hurdell, a clock cleaner, was begun before a jury. The testimony on both sides was | closed on Tuesday, and the jury ou Wed- i nesday brought in u verdict of guilty of murder in the first degree. Handers is a 1 mulatto about twenty-two years of age, j five feet in height, and possessing power- ; ful muscular development, and since his confinement has made a full confession of hia guilt. A shooting aftray took place at Frost burg, on Thursday night of last week, in which a colored man named Bill Cole was shot, and it is feared niortallv wounded, by another colored man named Bob Bush. Tho latter was arrested and brought to Cumberland on Friday, and is now lodged in jail. It appears that Bush had been at a dance at the house of Dan Young, a colored man living on Water street, and was ou his way home when he got into an altercation with two young colored men named Bob and Charley Carter, near where the shooting took place, the quarrel growing out of a grudge held by*the Car ters bgaiust Bush, on account of tho fact tliat he had married the woman who had formerly been Charley Carter's wife, which has served as a standing grudge between them for years past. Cole has since died from iris wounds. On Saturday, Mr. H. D. Straub, on his farm in Washington county, bad cut down in one of his pasture fields a wild cherry tree. A fine steer grazing in the field ale pretty freely of the green leaves, and in a few hours later was found dead in the field, a short distance from the tree, poisoned, no doubt, by eating the leaves of the wild cherry, which are said to contain a quan tity of prussic acid. The leaves of the peach tree arc also said to contain u large amount of the same poison. At Solomon's Island, Calvert county, last week, constable W. A. Tolley arrested i Isaac Colo, colored,.of St. Mary’s county, who is charged with the murder of one ! Mason, colored, some ten or twelve years ago, who also resided in that county at the j lime of his death. Since his arrest, Cole i has confessed his crime, and made a furth er eonfessiou that himself and one Neal Butler murdered Mr. Schofield, of St. Mary's county, and burned his storehouse about two months ago. A new and fatal disease is reported to have made its appearance among the hor ses in the Fifth district of Howard county. It commences with a swelling in the fore shoulder, gradually extending over the whole body, and generally proving fatal in from twelve to twenty-four hours. One I farmer has lost three, and another two horses from the mysterious malady, which, ! however, it is said, extends itself very i slowly, and, it is to be hoped, will bo con fined to its present locality. The arbitrators in tho case of Mr. Geo. G. Gruber against Hagerstown, for dum ages sustained by a mob during the late war, have rendered a judgment for 81.(HR) against the town. There arc vet a few more claims to be settled, which, added to the judgments already obtained will make the total nearly if not quite $15,000. Mr. Win. Koons, residing on Tom’s Creek, Knuuittsburg district, Frederick 1 county, has a cow that gave birth to a calf, on tho loth of this month, which weighed 1001 pounds when twelve hours old. All accounts represent the wheat to be looking very finely throughout Howard i county, while the oats are said to be prom ising well. Two persons were arrested in Hagerstown on Monday for profanity. One was fined and the other was committed to jail for ten days. Horse stealing is quite common in Alio- i gany. Washington and Frederick counties. Interesting Facts About Counterfeits. “Gath,” the Chicago Tribune'* versatile ■ correspondent, has been amusing himself | lately by interviewing an engraver on the ! subject of counterfeit money. Said thl* j gentleman : “ I am one of the oldest engravers in | the country. There is an investigation j one day to he made into the currency of the country which will startle you mid ! your newspapers, aud all tho readers. | ■ There is a slft bill. Take it—look at it. Do you see anything notable about it?” I looked the bill all over, and then the > man all over, and saw nothing to excite a remark in cither. “ There Is nothing par ticular about that bill,” he said, “except that it is counterfeit. There arc eighteen distinct counterfeits ou the 810 bill and, as an engraver, I know they represent eighteen different gangs. People gener ally know nothing whatever about the du plication of United Htatcs bonds, and about the quantity of counterfeit scrip afloat. If you, us a newspaper man, were to go to Gen. Spinner, and to the heads of the Treasury*, and ask how much couu : terfeit currency was in circulation, they ! i would probably tell you Hi per cent, but | j I tell you as an engraver, that they have i ! admitted to me that there is 25 per cent. | | or one-quarter of the whole amount of the | stamps current in this country*, which are | fraudulent. j “Do you know, sir, that the postal cur i rency is renewed six times every year ? j I That is the ease, and see the i>ossibUities ; ; foiwits increased duplication aud counter- ! j felting. We could better afford to pay (JO i j per cent, premium, and use gold, than ! have to deal as we do with a lot of paper which is beyond the control, to a great extent of the Government officials. The extravagantly high prices and the corrup tion in our politics and life hinge upon the currency. Tlie dujdicution of tier. United States bond* will some day be 1 found such an alarming matter that it will | bring the whole country to its feet. That ! crime began in the treasury us fur hack as Chase’s time. John Covode and others in Uongrcsss made strenuous efforts to ox- pow it. hut they were gagged by the gav el aud the party majority. An official who at that lime was connected with tho print ing had in ome trug got u grip upon the Secretary, and could not he budged from his place by any power in tho country. His accounts were short one year $63,000, ‘ | and he could nut tell where the money i j * ll| d gone. They kept after him, however, ,' an( l on one occasion has appeared before ,; the examiners with bis arms full of bonds, I miu, ibrowing them down, said : “ There r ; a f L * >’obi* $03,000!” Now, there was u | press used for printing at that time, and ’| it ran repeatedly in the night. The offi- I I cial himself was seen to emerge after dark, on two occasions, with a great tin box in , hia hand, which bo put into bis baggy \] MA carried away. Now, bow much du i plication of bonds dp yon suppose ik rc i qnired to make 803,000 worth of coupons, j so as to equalise that account!” “ Scv .! cn hundred thousand, 1 suppose?”. “No, ; i sir. it took between SIH.OiRMRMhmd $lO,- ‘ j 000,000 of bonds; and about that time | j happened the first duplication.” A now jury law has been enacted in Illinois by which a juryman must be a resident of the county where he serves; 1 be must be over twenty-one and under 1 sixty years old ; in possession of his natu -1 ral faculties, and not infirm nor decrepit ; of fair character, approved integrity, sound judgment, well informed, and must under • stand well the English language ; and ho ) must not have served as n juror for one • year. For any failure as above he may I be challenged. John A. Andrew, when Governor of Massachusetts, said to the Legislature i“ If Unt|cfla|re to pwe my salary, I i will send back a veto of the bill within an hour.” , - Buiineoa Locals. i ||owz* lime AT LoOH CIBCTS. WITH Hakhkr# j , Tusw A si* us, uulTßimalljr concodwl to ho I extensive and valuable- exhibition of the J klndevor pwculod on thU continent, an- annoum j ed, al| will be seen tn another column, to make ihclr i |9nt appearance tn Wtetmlnstcr. on Monday. June 1 9rt. Besides thdr Immense collection of wild heart*, embracing a herd of five pcribrmlnf elephant*. .Sens . I of trained tlgvrs aud untamrable hyenas, who have ; been taught by their native keepers to perform a * curious variety of Seat*, they will introduce an entire new troupe of equestrians, gymnast* grotesques and 1 mimes said to he superior 111 every icsjsect in their . i penhraaiHMM to any of the profemon heretofore seen | In America, A description cf the gn procession of 1 . harlots, wild (.easts, knights In full armor. Ac.. Ac.. ; • forming a pageant of over a mile In extent as It enters town will he found In the advertisement la another | column. There are many spcclalUoa In the great i Ismdon show entitled u- a more extended notice which want of room compete us to defer until our next lame. strawberry festival. The Ladle* of the Methodist Protestant Church, of this city, propose to furnish a very pleasant entertainment in the Lecture Room of the Church, on the evening* of the 28th. 29th and 80th of the present month, and will he very happy to see nil their friends. A large assortment of French, Spanish, Real Italian and Guipure Laces and Edging*, also Hamburg Edging and Inserting*, Lace Points and Saeques, Barbs, Handerchiofs. Parasols, Fans, Glove*. Ac., just received and for sale cheap for cosh, al J. Tingling A Bro s. Another fre*h flock of hand sewed and pegged Gaiters and Shoes for men and hoys, just J. F. Briiikerhofl"s. Cull j and see them, and bo convinced that they are ! good and cheap. Dress Goods in-good variety at panic prices, j also L. D. Muslin 18 cts., Bleached Muslin | 12j worth 15, Cottonodcs and all other goods , in proportion, at J. Tingling A Bro’s. Parlor Furniture Polish. No family should , be without it. 25 cents per bottle. Try it. E. K. demand. Ladies, if you wont a nice pair of Gaifbrs : or Walking Shoes, don't fail to coll at J. F. BrinkerholTs. before purchasing elsewhere. ! Price Japanese Poplins and all kinds of j Dross Goons, at Miller’s. Straw Hats, stacks of them, cheap, nt J. F. I BrinkerhofT s. Miller has just received another new invoice of Spring and Summer Dress Good*. i For your Cloths and Fancy Coasimers, call at Miller's. j Pcrcals, a large line, very cheap, at Miller's. | Linen Caps, at J. F. Brinkerhoff*s. BLANKS. BLANK*. The following Blank* are constantly kept j | on hand and for sole at the Advocate Office: \ Constable's Sales, Attachment on Judgment, Attachment on Warrant. Replevin Bonds, Probate* cm Accounts, Probates on Notes, Fi Fa's, Insolvent Blanks, Slate Warrants, Fee Simple Deeds, Summons in Debt, Summons for Witnesses. • PRIVATE BOARD Can he obtained in a pleasant purl of tho town by applying al this oaoa. MARRIED. On the loth day of May. 1878, by Rev. j Philip Scott. John W. Dims and Mary Ann Bordly, all of this county. DIED. On Wednesday, the 14th instant, at Bird | Hill, this county, infant son of William and Mary Mangel, aged 7 months and 9 davs. Inctbis city, on the 12th inU, Mrs. Naomi Pool, aged 87 years, 11 months and 29 days’ j She was a consistent member of the Methodist Episcopal Church for upwards of 7tl years. Near Union Bridge, on the 19th instant, j Mrs. Sarah Mathias, consort of the late John Mathias, in the* 88th year of her age. Entered into rest with a hope ot a blissful immortality, on May 18th, 1878, at York Road 1 Station, Susan Rebecca, beloved wife of Joel Myers, aged 54 years, 10 month* and 11 days. On the 20th instant, in this city, Henry j i Weeks, aged (19 years and 10 days, a native : of the city of Bristol. England. Republic Life Insurance IN CARROLL COUNTY. BARNHART BROWN’S POLICY. TIfHILK nothing is more certain than the v T average mortality of a large group of l>orsons subjected to the same physical condi ; tion*. at the same time nothing is more un , certain than the duration of any one life I among the group. The Insurance Company j Imses it* calculations, and makes it* premium I list upon the average, but each of its policy holders i* forced lo calculate that he may he | the first of the whole number to die. If he I lives he can afford to keep on paying the pre mium every year. If he dies hi* family reap* the benefit from hi* investment. Policy No. 858(1 was issued ly the Carroll County Branch Republic Life Insurance Co. i November Ist, 1872, on the life of Barnhart | Brown, farmer, near Westminster; the sum , insured was $2,000 ; he was a strong, healthy j man, an industrious, moral and temperate person. In a word, when examined by the surgeon, Dr. Billingslea, upon his application for insurance, he was found and reported to be f in every respect, a first-class risk, super ficially speaking, he needed insurance os little as any man could, for his chances of dying were not worth considering. But, ah ! there's the rub,—he happened to be the marked man that death was waiting for; and on the Cth of February, 1878, just 8 months and 6 tlaysnfler his Policy was issued he was laid away in hi* grave. It came about in this way: An old jagged and knurled oak tree, an eyesore to him for several years, stood in full sight of his dwelling; he determined to cut it down and ) remove it. in the effort to do so it fell upon and killed him. i Is any argument needed to point the moral i of this true story ? M. ROBERTS, Special Agent. Received, Westminster, May 20th, 1873, of John L. Reifsnider. President Carroll County Branch Republic Life Insurance Company, Two Thousand Dollars for Policy No. 8580, I on Life of Barnhart Brown. DAVID CASSELL, may 24-31* Administrator A Guardian. MORTGAGEE’S SALE OF A DESIRABLE LITTLE HOME NEAR WESTMINSTER. i r |MIE undersigned, The Putapseo Building -X. Association of the City of Westminster, Mortgagee, a body corporate of Carroll ooun • ty, Maryland, by virtue of a power of sale 1 contained in a mortgage from George T. Noel and Mary E. Noel hi* wife, to The Patapseo i Building A**ociatioii of the City of Westmio- I ster. hearing dale May 18,18(19, and recorded I among tho Real Estate Mortgage Record* of j Carroll county, in Liber J. B. 8., No. 6, Folio I • 811, Ac., will offer at Public Sale, to the i highest bidder, ou the premises, on •Saturday, the 14th day of June , A. I). Iff'3, at 2 o clock, P. M., a parcel of land consist i mg of 8 ACRES AND 10 PERCHES OF IANI), mcM or leu, being the same parcel of land which i* described in *aid mortgage • deed, and which was conveyed to the said r George T. Noel by John R. Longwell and . wife by deed hearing date May 11, 1869, i * nd recorded among the Land Record* of C arroll county, iq Liber J. B, IL. No. 87, ’ Folio 281, Ac. The improvement* thereon consist of a comfortable and i newly erected two story Franir ttfnM^ [ Dwelling House with BuckW*?WKJt. Building, Garden. Bog Pen, This property is about I j mile* South of | We*tnwdr, and adjoin* the land of Michael 1 Barn its, deceased, William Umpert and r , others- * Term* cf Sale.— One-half cash on the day . rate or on the ratification thereof, and the balance in u month, from the day of sale ’ the credit payment to lie trenred liy the note ■ ; of the pure Inner or pnrcboaerx with approved . security, Ifearing interest from the day of sale. THE PATAPBCO BUILDING ASKfIOCIA TIM Oh TIIK CITY OK WBSTMIN ■ Hit, Mortgagee. | I ii as.T. IlKirastunn, Solicitor for Morteaeee. , may l!4-ls i: F. reebeT FLOUR AND FEED STORE, WESTMINSTER. Ml>„ i , T B ,'" dily receipt of Hour and Feed from A. his Mill on Pipe Creek, E. Muckier, Mil ler, Avondale Mill,. 5 ! Mackley’s Celebrated Family Flour alway* ; ou hand, by the barrel, in sacks, or by the • pound. Corn Meal, white and yellow. reed of all kmd*, Com Chop, Corn and Cob ( orn * nll U, Sfcip Stuff, Brans, THmivlS CASH. [ ! 0 11 or ?f‘ “ ol t*l for when given, will he i collected by the driver when the goods are 1 ; delivered. ! may 24-tf R. p, RRRSR. Third Annual Statement 1 Of The farmer,' Mutual Fire huuranee 1 I \mpany tf Vug Mill, Carroll Count,, for Ike year ending May Uth, !F7. i Policio* in force My 10h, | Uinks in fore* W, ??I imi ot 1 Premium Notes in force 1 HKrKIPT* m niNO THE TEAR. Bv cash balance May 18th, ; i7i By lash on Policies 667. Hv cash on I.<evy By hill" tlue on levy **,712.8* Disbursments during the venr $11850.18 To cash paid Directors and Committee per diem S7U.*O To cash paid lor Books and Printing 84.50 To cash paid for He venue Stamps and Postage 15.00 To cosh paid Agents. •• 288.02 To cash paid President's salary ;• 75.00 To cash paid Secretary a salary 112.50 LOSSES BV KIRK. To .1. 11. T. Sellman, Dis trict No. 0 255.00 To P. F. OrendorfT, Dis trict No. 7 1860.00 To Samuel Snyder, District No. 0 1685.00 To Jeremiah Myers, Dis trict No. 8 400.00 To Joseph McCauly, Dis trict No. 851.40 To balance. $1760.26 WM. L. TRACY, Secretary and Treasurer, j BKPOKT or COMMITTEE. To Ce Resident ami Directors •>/ the Fur- 1 ' inert Mutual Fire Insurance Company o/ j Dug Hill, CarroU County : j The undersigned, Committee appointed to j i examine the affairs of said Company for the i pastjyear, respectfully rejiort that we have j examined the accounts of the Secretary and Treasurer of the Company mid find them to correspond with the statement made. The losses during the year have been heavy, which hns made it necessary to resort to a levy to j meet losses. I P. 11. ho MYERS, i FRANCIS WARNER, \ Committee. WILLIAM WALTERS,) 111! I \ $4 l| j 11. IIAISKS. r. R. HAIXES. i HAINEB&BRO., ■ # WHOLESALE AID BRAIL GROCERS ! BEG leave to call attention to the Urge j stock of Groceries, Liquors, Ac., which ; ! they keep constantly on hand, at their j store a few doors east of Railroad Depot Our facilities are such ns to enable us to I offer great inducements in point of prices, ns i jwo purchase strictly for Cash and sell at ! short profits. j We nave on hand and art* constantly re- I oeiving full supplies of CHOICE FAMILY FLOCK, ! FAMILY GROCERIES AND LIQUORS, | QUEESSWAUE, STONEWARE, GLASSWARE, WILLOWWABE, i WOODENWARE, HARDWARE, FISH, BACON, LARD, SALT, TAR. We have also a large quantity of Briggs A Bro's. choice Fresh Garden and Flower Seeds, which are not surpassed by those of any other Seedsmen in the country. Also Dealers in Country Produce general ly. Very respectfully, may 24-tf HAINES A BRO. GRAND JURY REPORT. May Term, 1873. j To the Honorable Judges of the Circuit Court for Carroll County , Messrs. Miller , Ham | mond a nth J fay ilen : THE Grand Inquest of the State of Mary land, in accordance with the usual cus tom ns well as in the discharge of their duty, visited the Jail, in company witJh our polite and efficient Sheriff, which they found cleanly and secure, and in this connection they would heg leave to congratulate the people of our county because of the small numiter of priso ners now confined in jail, as well as the insig nificant amount of crime brought to their notice. The Grand Jury likewise visited the Alms House and were hospitably received by our excellent Steward. Mr. Wilson, under whose guidance a thorough ins|>ectiou of the premises was made, and they have no hesitancy in pro nouncing it a well regulated institution, re flecting credit upon the authorities having it in charge. SAMUEL COVER, mayUMt PofHMB. Estate of John Trine, deaastd. OTICB is hereby given that the suhscri- A-W her has obtained from the Orphans’ Court of Carroll countv. letters of Adminis tration on the Personal Estate of JOHN TRINE, late of Carroll county, deceased. All i*rsong having claims against the deceased are hereby warned to exhibit the same with the vouchers thereof legally authenticated to the subscriber, on or before the Ist day of December, next; they may otherwise by law he excluded from all benefit of said estate. Those indebted are requested to make immediate payment, ‘ Given under mv hand this Pith day of May, 1878. JESSE L. LEISTER, may 24-4 t Administrator. The Estate of Wm. W. Dallas , deceased. THIS is to give notice, that the subscriber, of Carroll counto hath obtained from 1 the Orphans’ Court of Carroll county, in Mu ; ryland, letters testamentary on the Personal I Estate of WILLIAM W. DALLAS, I late of Carroll county, deceased. All persons ! having claims against the deceased are here by warned to exhibit the same with the vouchers thereof legally authenticated to the subscriber, on or before the first of December next; they may otherwise by law he excluded from ail benefit of said estate. Given under my hand Ihi. 'AHb dv of May. A. D. 1873. 1.01 ISA S. DALLAS, may 24-4 t Executrix. DECORATION DAY! ! PUBLIC MEETI IST o. V meeting of the Udies and Gentlemen of Westminster, and of the county, in terested in the observance of the day set apart ■ for the decoration of the graves of the tlead soldiers of the nation, will he held at the ' rt , House, this Saturday Keening, at 8 1 o’clock, to make arrangements for the proper performance of the interesting ceremonies of that occasion. A cordial invitation is extend ed to nil to attend and participate in said mwl,n K- BY ORDER, may 24-It ! NO. Huy EQUITY, j In the Circuit Court for Carroll County. ] Iho Hank of Westminster v* Amanda Shafer and others. OR*0 R *l >I H U 'iM h , i> J 2 ? a of M *J 178, that the Audit filed in this cause Ik; finally ratiheu and confirmed, unless cause to the ■ contrary be cliowu on or before the '.Mh day 1 ?’•!“'"> next; provided a copy of this order ' “ e in nome newnpaper published in t.arroll county, for two successive weeks he l fore the last named day. JNO. B. HOYLE, Clerk. True copy,—Test: ’ ' My 24 llt J *°- B - Boyi.v, Clerk. NOTICE. T hereby caution all persons from necotia the 'llml!. hand signed conjointly hy the 'Undersigned and John Glass, as I have i received no value or consideration for Ike same, and will resist the payment themof. m y -t* CHAlfl.ta WIBLINO. J3!NE Silvet Plated Castors, Emit Stands, u Hw * ,v "t Rings, Butter I Kim et, fiOOM, hoiks, and a variety of small arpidet suitable for presents, at [ .J”?. 'V. (). LIQGETfI. ' AM As (i t T ,' l 'o" Student Ump,, GW t . i iTl.“ ,d W S,lml d “- Poreeltin, r ey ß . h :? M ' in,p "'' fed a™™ I W. o. LIOOET H. rpßYthe *1 TEAS, at A W. O. LIOOET S. IT IS COMING ! SEE IT! SEE IT! The Largest on Earth! WILL K\III KIT AT WESTMINSTER, MONDAY, JUNE 2d. HOWES’ GREAT LONDON CIRCUS Hippodrome and Caravan, WITH SANGER’S BRITISH MENAGERIE OF TRAINED ANIMALS. Three Distinct Exhibitions I One Ticket Ip Sec All | : rpHE attention of the public is called loth. \ JL fact that there is no museum, (so culled) or any of its concomitants, ad vertised in connection with Howes' Great I London Circus and Sanger's British Menage j He. This establishment is known simply as the “legitimate" ami only equestrian and | zoological institution in America that can ; “Ford to stand upon ita own merits without i having recourse to fictitious titles or other deceptive devices to bring it into notice. CIRCUS PERFORMANCES will commence with a magificcnl full dress AVALCADE OF I-.ADIGB, mounted upon Twelve richly c|>nrisonod horses, and exhibiting, in their various evolu tions, a perfect school of elegant Saddle Ex ercise ami skillful use of the bridle hand. Introduction to an American Audience of the stupendous Parisian artiste, M’LLE DOCKRILL, the Equestrian Wonder of Europe! Graphic Pantomimic Scenes on Horseback by MON’S. DOCKRILL, Kumtuetmult Riding and Dashing Feats hy the juvenile MAITRK I*l Kit UK. Thd diverting and eccentric Humorist, MONS. KENNEBEL, I the (Town who never S|ieaks ! being the first of bis school ever seen in America. Burlesque Manege Act by Mens. Kcmicbel upon bis Masquerade Basket Horse. WILLIAM H. MORGAN, tile Wurld-Chaltenging Hurdle Rider. The brilliant French Athletes, known through out Europe ns the ROMELLI /ERIAL GYMNASTS, consisting of M ile MARIE ROMELLI, Signor EUGENE ROMELLI, Master CARLOS ROMELLI. in their wonderful .Erin! Performance forty feet from the ground called Lc Borceau de Fer,or Iron Cradle New and original arenic representation, Le Tournament des Brigands. laofty and dangerous feats upon •Car*LA CHAISE PERCH E. Super!) display of high breeding and thorough horse training by Mans. Dockrill, upon his famous French .Manage Howe ELLINGTON. Tie Wonders of tie leoajerie: W lid Beasts representing the Four Quarters of the Globe! FIVE ELEPHANTS IN THE KING performed hy the accomplished xoographer, Mr. C. Roberta—the most wonderful exhibi tion of Wild Beast training and brute sagacity over witnessed. MOLOCH, THE INVINCIBLE, Encounters 0 Royal Bengal Tiger* in their den. A most terrific ami thrilling ]>erformance—positively uuequaled hy any other trainer in existence. MONTANO, THE CANNIBAL, W resiles with and overcomes a pock of 9 Ferocious Hyenas, or Grave Robber*. WILD ZKBBAB IN THE RING Put through a course of gymnastic hy their trainer. Saiter's Select British Menagerie embraces all the Wild Beasts of any interest, among which are The great African Uogopotamus, the graceful Bless Rock, the Eland Calf, the Red Stag from India, the Horned Horse, Jerusalem Donkeys, Hip)>o-Tigrii, superb Asiatic Lion A Lioness, Great White Bear of the Arctic Sea, Six Striped and Three Spotted Hyenas, Six Royal Bengal Tigers, Spotted leopards, the Cattarian Impoon, South American Panthers, Cougars, Wildcats. Catamounts, Ichneumons,. Raccoons, Guinea Pigs, Monkeys, Apes, Bab- )toons, Chimpanzees, Birds of Paradise, gor geously plumed; magnificent Cassawary Bird* Macaws, Coca too*, Parrotts, Parroquets- Carrier Doves, English Pheasants, Mexican Poweca. American Eagles, African Cat riche*, Crowned Cranes, together with a large num ber of minor animals of every description. Entertaimnant Afternoon & Evening. Doors open at / and 7 o'clock. One hour's time to *ee the Wild Beasts in their Dens. In order to give the audience an opportuni ty for inspecting the collection of wild animals contained in the Menagerie department, the . Circus performances will not begin until an 1 hour after the opening of the doors. For a more full and particular description of the Great London Show, see Pictorial Pos ters and Advertisements of Howes’ A Sanger** Combined Companies—Circus, Hippodrome * Menagerie, Pantomime, Caravan, Ac., Ac. ADMISSION 60 CENTS. Children under 10 years, 25 Cents. I mnv 94-9

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