Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate, 24 Mayıs 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate dated 24 Mayıs 1873 Page 3
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THE DEMOOBATIO ADVOCATE, rmf.fNllßO KVKHY HATVNIIAT BY WM. H. AND CHARLES H. VANDERFORD, orrioi, so. s, oaeroll haul. TF.IIMH —ti pcir year in advance. Mingle in.Hf* I cent*. Noube<’il|UomUaoi>ntluufdunuTaUartini are units* at the opt lon of the imhllnhur*. aDVKHTIHINU R ATRM.~Oiu> itquare (H Hum) will be inaertod S times ur km for 11, and2scent*(breach i ■uhaeouent Inacrtiun. One tu|tiare a moa., M.fiU; ft i mas..; 12 mo*.. *s. Baalnoaa Card*, not vxpecxliug 8 llnea, is tier year. When the number of iiiM-rUnn* U not marked kdrertlacmenta will lie continued until forbid and eharavl accordingly. Yearly advertisers muit confine advertivetnontN to tholr own bnsinm*. Hole ami Figure Work double price. Buxlncaa Lo ral* 10 centa per lino. Marriage* and Death* Idmtuml free. Obltuarioa and i>cnnnal communtcatioiui 5 centa per line. Item of Hewi. Account* from San Antonio, Tcxuk, tell of horrible outrage* by the Kickapoo In dians on the Mexican border. Win. H. Culley was arrested at Turtle Creek, Pa,, last week, charged with com mitting forgeries to the amount of 800,- 000 on persons in Pittsburg. A lire at Plymouth. 0., Wednesday night, burned a drug store, hardware store, u jewelry and u millinery establishment, l-ott 125,000. Peru devices state that from 1850 to 1872 there wens 192 vessels despatched from Macao to Peru with 80,354 Coolies. Of these 3,227 perished from shipwrecks, and five per cent, from sickness ana suicide. The Wabash Elevator Company’s ele vator No. 2, at Toledo, Ohio, was burned on Monday afternoon, with its contents, consisting of 125,000 bushels of oats and 75,000 bush|cs of corn, laws on building 880,000; on grain 890,000. The Arcadia Powder Works, at Waver ly, N. 8., eleven miles from Halifax, blew up on Saturday night. Trees around the buildings were uprooted, and the ground within a radius of 300 feet was ploughed up by the explosion, but no lives were lost. The great fire at Porto-au-Princc, in less , than four hums consumed 250 buildings, among them Notre Dame Cathedral. The estimated value of the property destroyed is 81.000.000. The woman in whose house the fire originated, and her three children were burned to death. It is reported from (irecn Huy, Wis.,! that the woods arc on fire around Hig j Cedar. A new hotel and atore at that i place wore reached by the flames on Sat urday ami consumed The town of Ish peling was also surrounded by fin-, and its ! destruction was feared. A severe hurricane passed over Central j lowa early Thursday morning. At Han over a church was blown down and com pletely demolished. A frame house about nine miles west of Dos Moines was blown 1 over and several of the inmates severely | injured. The nephew of the lute Thuddeus Ste vens having forfeited his right under his j uncle’s will by using intoxicating drinks. 1 the executors will apply his share of tin estate. estimated at 850.900 to BIUO.OOO. to the founding of an orphan houae at i Isincastcr. Pa. in compliance with the will, ; J. K. Hollohan. recently convicted,and sentenced to be hung on the 13th of June for the murder of Mrs. Isuupley, in Balti more, has made a full confession. It will be remembered that during his trial at Annapolis, he made a murderous assault on Marshal Frey, from the effects of which Mr. Frey is still confined to his room. Six hundred IT. 8. troops. on the 20th instant, under command of Gen. McKen zie, have made a raid on the Kicka|ssi Indians, killing 19 warriors, wounding a large number, capturing 50 sijuaws. and over 100 horses that had been stolen from the settlers. The fight took place in Mexico. A chicken was recently hatched on the farm of Mr. F. M. Snead, in I.uncnburg county, Va. with the following remarkable j>cculiarities:—lt is entirely blind, being destitute of eyes, has a head like a mole, and beak like a robin. It has to be fed, eat* heartily, is growing rapidly, and is now in |KMseasion of Miss ilettie Tisdale, of that county. An attempt was made on Sunday night last to blow up a freight train on the Al legany Valley Railroad, N. V., by means of s nitro glycerine torpedo. The engine was thrown off. but no other damage done. Tlie object was to mb the train, which waa loaded with valuable freight. Three men have been arrested, and their convic tion is certain. A despatch from Austin, Texas, ssys grasshoppers in innumerable numbers have made their appearance in that State, and arc laying waste all vegetation. In some localities they have entirely destroyed the corn, consuming it down to a love) with the ground. They seem to be moving northward, and it is feared that Nebraska, Missouri, Illinois and Kansas will be visited. A company of California capitalists have purchased the island of Guadalupe from the Mexican government, and intend to convert it into a vast ranch for the breed ing and rearing of Angora goats. The island, which is situated off the coast of lower California, is said to bear u remark able resemblance, in climate and general conditions, to the native soil of the Angora. On the 9th of March a great conflagra tion broke out in Oska, Japan. It raged '‘all one day and night." and many live.* were lout. On the 12th of March the Name city waa visited by two violent shocks of earthquake. On March 22nd Hong Kong, in China, was also ravaged by a conflagration, which destroyed forty-four acres of houses, and rendered 5000 per sons homeless. The papers of the great grain-growing districts of the West continue to report j that the spring has been moat favorable for the putting in of wheat, and that a , greatly increased breadth has been planted. It is altogether certain now that the ex port demand for American wheat will he very heavy during the coming year. Farm ers, therefore, need entertain no apprehen sion of a dull market. Their wheat will 1 be all wanted at good prices. The body of an unknown white man • was found last Saturday iu the Chicka hominy river, about ten miles from Rich- • mond. It was tied to a heavy fence rail by the neck, middle and heels, with a ghastly knife wound in the back, near the neck. The body had apparently been in the water some time, being much decomposed, and it is supposed to be that of Martin Purcell, of Ashland, who has been missing for three weeks. Two persons have been ar rested who are suspected of committing the murder. A young man named Joseph Walt* was arrested on suspicion of murdering Har man Hulehcr, at Athens, N. Y., on the Ist of May. He confessed the crime on Monday, and told where the body of Hul cher and his money were concealed. He murdered Hulcber while the latter was sleeping, aud says he committed the crime “for mischief, not for gain—the had spirit was in him and he wanted to do something bad.” Walt* also confessed that he burn ed the Athens school house and buried the school hooks. The body of Hulchor and the books wore found in the places desig nated by Walt*. The case of Levin Palmer, charged with rape, in connection with the colored boy Pritchard, who was hung at Towsontown, September, 1871, will be tried on Monday next, in the Criminal Court for Baltimore city, the case having been removed from llaltimore county. After the removal, Palmer escaped from Baltimore county Jatl, and was only recaptured some four movtbs since in Talbot county, Maryland. JPritdurd, on the scaffold, stated that Pal mier, wha is a mao of thirty years of age, Instigated the sot, and he acknowledged Ilia own rJX The crime was perpetrated on (he Philadelphia road, about four miles ftwn Baltimore. Whitsuntide, occurs this year on Mon day, 2d day of June. Onkiw Amos failc/l oucc fur seven mil lions, and In two years paid every cent ! with interest. 1 ho Value of the annua) mineral produc tion of Pennsylvania is estimated at $76 - | 208,390. Barn urn is looking for a site in Phila delphia to place his show on sight during the centennial celebration. It is rumored that the .legitimists and Orleanists have combined in a movement fur the overthrow of President Thiers. England is Mid to be the only country in Europo in which corporal punishment is retained as part of school discipline. Up to Wednesday, orders for 22,000,00(1 ot postal cards had been supplied. The manufacturers are making 050,000 daily. Mrs. Margaret, ta Hiebold. aged 58, com mitted suicide in Baltimore, on Saturday, by hanging herucll with a handkerchief to her bed-post. A Mississippi quack is making a fortune by selling to the negroes a nostrum which ho warrants to turn their wool into long, straight hair. Nearly two thousand people are annu ally killed or injured by horses and vehi cles in the streets of London. The steamer Sirius, of the florth Ger man line, which sails to-day from Haiti more for Bremen, will take us part of her cargo 5,000 barrels of petroleum. A mare owned by Martin Delaney trot ted 245 miles in 45 hours, on the Driving Park, at St. Paul, Minn., on the 13th and 14th instants. The late rains in Wilkes county, N. C. produced a tremendous freshet in the Yud kin river, which did almost incalculable destruction to private property. The Khun of Khiva is greatly alarmed I at the approach of the Russians, and has ; ordered a levy on masse to resist their ap proach. The change just made in the Internal Revenue system displaces 220 assessor* and 1200 assistant assessors, and saves the Government about $1,000,000 annually. * There arc in the United States not far | from 4,000 military bands, with a capital j of nearly $2,000,000 invested in musical instruments, music. Ac. j Plainville, Conn, has boarded up many of its streets on account of the prevalence I of smallpox, vaccination and disinfectants being apparently beyond defence. A gallery in Sing Sing fell Sunday I morning, carrying down a number of nris | oners with it. One convict was killed. | and several were seriously injured. Wm. M. Cohen, reporter for the Now i Orleans has been arrested on | the charge of attempting to assassinate ; Gov. Kellogg, on the 7th instant. Upwards of seventy-five vessels, having on board about three million bushels of j grain, are reported to have passed Detroit from Chicago since the opening of the ! lake navigation. At a recent sale of Leicester sheep from the flocks of Lord Polworth. an English breeder, one ram brought SBSO, with one exception the highest price ever paid for a liciecstor sheep. The average of the sale was $lB5. Five noted murderers—Devine at San Francisco, Mortimer at Sacramento, Lu signani at Morristown. Nixon at New York, and O'Neal in Illinois—paid the penalty of their crimes on the scaffold, on Friday of last week. A dispatch from St. Louis, dated May 19, says a severe hail aud wiud storm jiassed over that eity, prostrating chim neys. breaking windows and doing ineal- 1 | culible damage to gardens and orchards | in the suburbs. The Commissioner o t Indian Affairs is I somewhat apprehensive of Indian troubles in Arizona, us the Government finds itself I unable to keep its promise to feed the In ; dians on reservations, owing to the failure of the appropriation for the current fiscal year. There is a man in Louisville who has a twelve-barrelled gun that shoots 1,200 times in a minute, and yet he permits his country's soldiers to be shot down by the murdering Moducs, when ho could wipe them from the earth in less than three fourths of a second. Messrs. Cain and Ransier, two of the colored Congressmen from South Carolina, have nominated white youths who excell ed in competitive examinations to West Point cadetships. Mr. Cain has also dom inated a colored youth who stood a similar test to a naval cadetship. At the sale of short-horn stock owned by Mr. Murray, of Racine, Wisconsin, iwcnty-onc cows averaged over SBB7 per head ; nine bulls averaged over ssl9each. Two herds were sold the day previous at Waukegan, 111., at which cows averaged $6lO and bulls $364. Malta, 111., has hud an election which turns on a very fine point. The success ful ticket has one plurality, and as one vote was cast by a man whose house is across the the town line—his riceping-room being outside and his dining-room inside the limits—the question whether he had a right to vote or not must be decided to settle the election. On Sunday a fire broke out in the Chi | eago, Burlington and Quincy Railroad ear shops, Aurora, Illinois. Eight wodden buildings, together with two dwellings on North Broadway, were destroyed. There j were between 350 and 400 freight ears, ; mostly loaded, standing in the yard, all of which were saved except eight ears loaded with lumber. The total loss is estimated j at $250,000. Kellogg and the Administration. “When Attorney-General Williams was asked, a few days ago, udder what law the j U. H. troops were employed to sustain Kellogg in Louisiana, he replied that ho | did not know and did not care, but that I the Administration was determined to j stand by Kellogg in any event.” i Whether this is literally u true state ment we do not know, but we shall not copy it by saying, “ wo do not cure.” Everybody ought to care for the good name of the Government —for decency and good conduct on the part of its chief 1 law officer ; and every man in Federal office—the President and his Attorney- General especially—ought to see to it that ■ public opinion is not outraged by sustain ing with Federal bayonets the weak gov -1 eminent of a pretender like Kellogg. We have been asked what the President could ! do in a case like Louisiana. We answer 1 that ho could very safely, if culled upon, have protected the Governor and State ‘ officers elected by the majority of the peo -1 pie in the State; that if no had not us ! mined Collector CasOy in his usurpations, 1 Judge Durell would hardly have ventured • upon his partisan decisions; that if ho bad not permitted a Federal revenue eut ‘ ter to control the session of a Legislature, 1 a man like Kellogg would hardly have - ventured to assume the reins of the State Government. We am quite willing to be i lievo that President Grant acts upon • advice, and usually upon the advice of the , worst men of his party, but even so ex ■ treme a partisan as Senator Morton advised > against the whole Kellogg usuipation, and i so did some of the best men of his party , in the Senate. All through the Louisiana r trouble, which has so much damaged the * reputation of the Government, and so . deeply wronged the people of Louisiana, one wrong has led to another, until the , people there are simply under the heel of I as monstrous a despotism as ever dishon -1 ored free government. These are not i pleasant things to say, but they are sadly true.— y. Y. Kjtpres*. The “Indian Ring” and IU “Beef” i Three or four year* ago, and for an , indefinite period bsfoir, the Indian af fitirs of the United States, costing from two millions to teu millions of,dollars a year, were controlled by private 'speculators and official peculators. The “contractors” for Indian goods and supplies were few in numbeiß, they hod everything in their own bands; and their profits amounted to many niilliqjjp Their annual incomes wore "princely,” they spent money freely, and they were ranked about the agencies and iu the “Department” as "princes of good fellows.” They had their confederates in every branch of tha Indian *tervico from the lowest, to the highest. They had ‘ agents” who would receipt for goods never delivered; they had officials who would certify to false weights and give full cer tificates for short quantities; they had convenient tools in the Indian Bureau and its various ramifications, by means of whose help they were able to shut out fair competition, and this at last resulted in shutting out all competition; they got two or three prices for ail the goods and rations they supplied, and all eyes were closed to the bad quality of the goods; their accounts passed through all the grades of the Indian service almost with out challenge; their circle of “ influences” was complete, beginning with themselves and their friends in the Indian Bureau at Washington, from whom the swindling contracts were received, extending through all the Indian agencies, where their false weights, short quantities, and bad goods were accepted, receipted for and certified, and coming back to the Indian Bureau, where the accounts were passed and order ed to be paid. Thus they furnished one of the most felicitous illustrations of what is meant by a “ Ring.” This teas the “ Indian Ring," close, compact, complete, and the result was the unchallenged en joyment of millions of dollars of plunder. We have before us the figures and facts concerning one operation in beef cattle in a single year, by means of which the Gov ernment was cheated out of half a million dollars. That “ Ring” has boon broken up. It has been derived of its “ princely 1 ’ rev enues, deprived from fraud upon the Gov ernment and plunder from the Indians. Is it any marvel that they till the air with their howls ? When the Honorable Ben jamin Butler, the inventor and shameless champion of the “ double back action” Congressional salary grab, assails the advo cates of “civil service reform," everybody understands the exact nature, force and meaning of the kind of objection feoffors. Ho, when the foiled, broken, scattered In dian plunderers, from whom the chance to make millions of ill-gotten gains has been wrenched, assail the men who have done that thing, by establishing justice and commercial honesty as the rule for the Government and the Indian, every one ought to he able without further explana tion to understand the character and value of their virtuous howls for fair play. To the mind of average intelligence the recent clamor does not rise to the dignity of u case requiring explanation. But the Indian Advisory Commissioners who are the subjects of these clamors seem to think they do. Strong in their integrity, their honor as men of good repute, and their commercial experience as business men. they have asked for the fullest investiga tion, that will give to every one the amplest opportunity to ho heard, and that will give the widest publicity to all that may be said, as well a* to all that has actually been dune. They are charged with “ fa voritism.’’ We arc of the opinion that they /our shown preferences. They have ruled i out all frauds and all the known perpetra tors of frauds; they have ruled out ficti tious bidders, the * personators” of the old plunderers; they have ruled out law yers in the Eastern cities who bid for contracts to carry freights on the plains ; they have ruled out the old trick of pri vately changing and modifying bids after the reading of the public bids in open com petition, by means of which trick the pre ordained contractor could have things just as he wanted them; they have ruled out the old trick of receiving bids for goods to hr. delivered at the agencies, where the contractor could have his tools to certify to any weights and quantities, any quali ties, according to the requirements of (In case ; they have ruled out the old trick of l ulling for goods according to one particu lar sample, which enabled some one jtar ticular man or house to get the contract; they have ruled out the whole machinery whereby bids and contracts for Indian goods and supplies were confined to a doz en bidders and half a dozen contractor* ; they have ruled in merchants and dealers who actually manufacture or deal in the goods and supplies they offer for sale; and they have ruled in the system of fair pub lic competition open to all bona fide mer chants and dealers, whereby the Govern ment has the advantage of the whole market of the whole country, and gets its goods cheaper than private persons can buy them. This is the “ favoritism” which the old “ Indian Ring" and its champions do not like. The clamors and howls now sound ing throughout the country arc mainly based upon the contract for “ beef." Stu dents of American history will recognize the familiar word. It would have been difficult for the “ Ring" to select a more unfortunate cry. When the present Ad visory Indian Board took charge of their difficult and unwelcome duties, the “Ring” was charging for its “beef" from $4 to $6.50 per hundred pounds on the hoof in the Indian country, when other people wore willing to sell it for prices ranging from $2 to $3.25 per hundred. The av erage price under the “Ring" was $4:39 per hundred; the average price under the Commissioners fur two years past has been less than $2.72. One year's beef supply under the “ King" cost $1,222,615; one year’s beef supply, (the same quantity and ' better quality,) under the Commission, cost $764,804; one year’s lots to the “ Ring" on “ beef” alone . $457,811; one year's gain to the Government and the Indian on the “beef” contract alone, $457,811! Hence the howls; and that word " beef " will become as odious to the old “ Indian Ring” as when Patrick Hen ry rung it out in “ the days that tried • men's souls."— Philadelphia Ledger. How a Chief Justice Writes. One good specimen of a Chief Justice, at least for purity and intelligence, has just {tussed into the other world, but here is a specimen who dishonors both the bench and journalism. An article hy Chief Justice McClure, who in addition to administering Arkansas justice, is editor of an Administration organ known as the , Little Reek Republican, says : We labored night and day to put Gov. Baxter where he is—we not only labored, , but put more money into the canvass to se cure his election than he was worth before he came into office. Wo did this hoping to secure the perpetuation of Republican rule in this State. We knew all this time that our money waa not on a thoroughbred, but on a horse without a pedigree. When the Republicans elected Gov. Baxter, we thought we had elected a man who would I at least in the distribution of his appoint ments and political power recognize meri torious services of Republicans rather than i the open opposition of Democrats, aud , reward the same accordingly; but this he , has not done. We have been told that the Governor proposes to Ignore men , charged wlt-h ballot-box stuffing. All this ’ may be well enough for some uien, but j cau Gov. Baxter afford It ? r Baby “farming" is carried on to a con-1 sidornble extent in Washington. The Protective System. Western papers auto that the farmers throughout the groat West aud Northwest ■ arc organizing, through the instrumentality of societies called ‘* Granges/’ the object ! of which Is to bring the power of combi nation and co-operation to hear against j the evils of the “protective system, which ! it appeal* they have discovered to be the | true cause of the depressed condition of those whose dependence for a livelihood is upon the fruits of agriculture. It would seem as if the farmers of the West had determined to be no longer the dupes of the political hucksters in our National and State Legislatures, who are the |aid agents of Northern capitalists. Recently Ex-Governor Donnelly, of Minnesota, took occasion in addressing Farmers’ (irange at Hastings, to impress j upon his hearers tho fact that the burdens of the protective system were hearing down upon them more than railroad dis crimination or extortion. His speech has been widely circulated and is opening tho eves of many who have heretofore been blind to their own interests. Governor Donnelly submitted facts and figures that show how this law by which a few are au thorized to plunder the many operates : He told them truths which ought to be known and understood of all men who arc going daily lower on the downhill-side of prosperity, as tho victims of laws made to enrich and “protect - ’ pirates and piracy. He read a paper signed by the principal merchants in Hastings, in which they state that “ the amount of purchase made by farmers has fallen off during the last five years uue-third to one-half; tliat is to say the farmers are evidently economizing in ever)' way, making smaller bills, and buying only the necessaries of life.’* This, of course, is one of the proofs and conse quences of steadily declining prosperity. What Is the cause of it? The speaker said with no less truth than force, “Un just laws have driven the farmers of the whole country to the wall, and diminished their means of existence one-third or one half. This of course signifies a shrinkage of the entire business of the country to the same extent. The laws of the country and the monopoly power they create and “ protect” have been bent to impoverish the people, and now they begin to feel that they have “ killed the goose that laid tho golden eggs.” When will our farmers begin to consid er the operation of these new slave laws ? Here are a few significant fae-ts: A sewing machine costs for work and 1 material 112. Wo pay 870 for It. The i same machines are exported to Europe and ; sold for 832, after paying freight over the ! Atlantic. I found in the Belfast jVcurs of | Doc. 4, 1872, the advertisement of the | “Singer” sewing machine for £6 10s., about 832.50 of our money. We pay the difference of nearly 840, under our patent, > far being the roost patient and gullible fools that ever pretended to a capacity for 1 self-government. McCormick gave evidence in n law suit j recently that his reapers cost SSO to roan- ' ufacturc. We pay nearly 8200 for them. Tho threshing machines for which we pay 8700, could, I am informed, be built for 8100. And so of all other implements. In part, this is the effect of our unjust patent laws; in part, it is the effect of the purchasing power of weaitli amassed by means of those laws upon venal Congress men ; and in part, it is the effect of that robber-device called a protective tariff. The Englishman has free trade ; he, there fore, can buy an American made sewing machine for 832, for which tho American, living next door to the “ protected” man ufacturer. must pay more than doable that sum. What is to hinder tho American from ordering his American made sewing machine from Belfast, and after paying freight on it twice across the Atlantic ocean, getting it for one-half the price which he would be compelled to pay his neighbor, the manufacturer ? Why should American laws thus place American citi zens at a disadvantage to Her Majesty’s subjects in an American market ? Who can say there is justice in such laws to enslave Americans in their own country? So, too, of reaping machines. An Illi nois farmer could scud to England, buy a McCormick reaper, and have it shipped across the Atlantic and half way across the continent to his farm, for half the money which he must iiay to boss McCor mick for the same machine—but for what? Why but for the blessed fact that our Great Father at Washington deems it ne cessary to “ protect*’ poor, struggling, pov erty-stricken Boss McCormick. Such arc the artificial profits which the “ protected” monopolist enjoys uuder the paternal care of our Great Father. Where are tho fanners’ artificial products? His produce is as low as before the war, while everything he buys and every cxpcusc that he must meet arc at war prices, thanks to tho blessed protective system I” All this is the natural fruit of that system of spoliations and robbery which idiots and rascals style “ protection to home indus try !” A system which forcibly excludes us from the market of the world; fences us in, binds us in slavish chains to a greedy master who sinks us to tho very hone. “ Such protection as vultures give to lambs, Covering and devouring them 7” “ The men of 1776 rose up against En gland rather than longer remain tho wretched victims of “ navigation laws,” whose sole object in twenty-two separate acts, was to monopolize the trade and com merce of the colonies. We suffer tenfold greater than the colonies ever endured from a precisely similar system of monop oly; wc have the remedy, by peaceable revolutions at the ballot box, in our hands, but we seem to lack both the intelligence and the courage to use it.” WESTMINSTER MARKETS, Reported by Grimes & Stouffer. WHOLESALE PRICKS. Friday, May 24, 1878. Flour—Extra SB.OO ( m\ 8.60 14 Super 7.00 <•• 7.00 “ Family 0.00 (a 10 00 “ Rye 4.00 600 Wheat—Red 1.60 (, 186 44 White 1.60 (•• 100 Oats 40 0 40 Corn * 60 (a. 66 Kye 70 (a 76 Corn Meal 1.26 (; 1.60 Clover Seed 6.00 (•• 6.00 Timothy Seed 8.00 ( 8,60 Flax Seed 1.26 (a. 1.60 I*rd 7 <•• 8 Bacon 9 fa 10 Potatoes 76 (a 91 Pork 5.00 (a 6.60 BALTIMORE MARKETS. Super $6.00 0 0.00 Common to fair Extra 0.60 (a) 7.00 Good to Choice do 7.26 (a 7.76 Family 8.00 (n 0.60 Patapsco Family 11.60 (d> 0.00 r * Extra 11.00 (as 0.00 Chesapeake do 11.00 (0 0.00 Corn Meal 8.60 fa' 8.60 Wheat—White 2.06 ( 1.08 4 ‘ Red 1.86 fa) 1.90 Corn—White 70 0 72 44 Yellow 08 (a) 04 Oats • 60 0 68 Rye 06 (a) 100 Beef Cattle —best quality..... 0.26 (a) 7.00 44 44 medium 6.00 (a} 6.60

44 44 ordinary 4.60 0 4.87 Sheep—fair to good 6 cts. 0 7j 44 extra 6 cts. (a) 8 41 stock 2.25 0 3.60 Hogs 7.60 (as 8.00 Hay and Straw—Hay 30( 86 ton Straw 280 80"p* ton Hides—steer 13 0 18f lb 44 cow.,, ~124 (nj 18 44 heather—city slaughtered... 88 (a) 42 44 44 country 86 080 44 44 Spanish Sole 87 (a) 38 44 44 rough skirting 84 080 44 44 Maryland A Penn... 87 fo 80 Wool-nnwasned free of burrs 26 080 44 1 44 “ bury 20 025 44 I 44 tub-washed 40 (n 46 44 44 pulled 80 (a) 87 44 5eed5—C10ver.,,,,....,, 60 0 44 44 Timothy $8 @s4 V bu. “ Flax *2 os2 44 Feathers—common to prime 26 072 lb ORDER OF FUBLIUATIOK. j NO. 138tTEQUITY. j i In the Circuit Court for Carroll County, j | Mary Isabella Suable vs. Edward S. Saubh*. ! Mat Term. 1878. fPHE object of this suit is to procure a ! jJL divorce a rincalo matrimonii on the part jof the complainant from the defendant, and 1 tin? care and custody of their child. The hill static tliat the conipkuaant Mary ! Isabella Sauble, and the defendant Ed- j ward S. Sauble, were married by the Reverend Reuben Weiser u Minister of the Lutheran Church at Manchester, Carroll county, Mary land, on the oth day of March, A. I). 1800; that the complainant's maiden name was Mary Isabella Gardner, that in the month of July, A. D. 1870, a female child wa bon* whose name is Ella M—that said child is now and has been since her birth supported hy the complainant, that during said marriage the defendant has not contnbuted to the support of the complainant or their said child, that her said husband abandoned her in the mouth of February, A. I). 1870, and that said aban donment has continued uninterruptedly for more than three years, aud is deliberate and final, and beyond any reasonable expectation of reconciliation, that the defendant the said Edward 8. Sauble doth not reside within the limits of the State of Maryland, and is beyond the jurisdiction of this Court, and when last informed he resided in the State of Kansas. The complainant then prays that she may be divorced a vinculo matrimonii from the de fendant, and that she may be awarded the can; and custody of their said child, and for general relief, and also prays for hu order of publication against the non resident defen dant. It is thereupon this 16th day of May, A. D. 1873, adjudged and ordered that the complain ant by causing a copy of this order to be in serted in some newspaper published in Car roll county, Maryland, once a week for four successive weeks before the 21st day of June, A. D. 1878, give notice to the said absent de fendant of the object and substance of this bill, and warn him to appear in this Court in person or by solicitor, on or before the 28d day of September, A. D. 1873, to answer the premises and show cause, if any he has. why a decree ought not to pass os prayed. JNO. B. BOYLE. Clerk. True copy,—Test: may !7-6t Jxo. B. Boyle, Clerk. MORTGAGEE’S SALE OK A Valuable Little Property Star Westminster, Carroll Co., Md. THE undersigned, Mortgagee, by virtue of n power of sale contained in a deed of mortgage from Ann E. Smith and Levi L. Smith her husband, bearing date January 0, 1871, and recorded among the Real Estate'Mortgage Records of Carroll county, in Liber J. B. 8., No. 6. Folio 278, will sell at Public Sale, to . the highest bidder, on the premises, near ! Myers ft Hasson’a Mill, one mile South of { W estininster, on | HONDA Y, the 9lh dm, of JUNE, 1873, |at 2 o'clock, r. a valuable little property, . j containing 12 Acres of Land, more or less, ! mid which is described in said Mortgage deed, i and being the same land which Ann E. Smith, wife of Levi T, Smith, obtained from Magaret I Greenwood and husband, hy deed recorded jin Liber J. B. 8., No. 80, Folio 180, Ac. ■ The improvements consist of | a comfortable Dwelling House, a new Barn, with all other ne-MQBl£ ! eessary out-buildings in I condition. A never failing Spring of splendid ; water near the door. Also a running stream lof water through tho pro|crty. There is one ! of the best Young Orchards upon this tract to 1 be found in the neighborhood, while the loea , ! lion, so near to Westminster, so convenient , to Churches, Schools, ftc., makes it a very j desirable property and well worthy the atten i tion of any iersou wishing a nice little home, j Terms of Sale.— -One-hull cash on the dav j of sale or on the ratification by the Circuit Court for Carroll county sitting os Court of j Equity, and the balance in six months from , j the day of sale, the credit |>aymcnt to be se cured by the note of the purchaser or pur chasers with approved security, Waring inter est from the day of sale. THEPATAPSCO BUILDING ASSOCIA TION OF THE CITY OF WESTMIN STER, Mortgagee. (’has. T. Kkikhnidkii. Solicitor for Mortgagee, may 17-ts * TRUSTEED SALE OK A YALI'ABLE HOUSE AND LOT, IN WESTMINSTER. BY virtu, of a Decree of tho Circuit Court fur Carroll county, a. n Court of Kooky, the undersigned, Trainee, will sell at Public Sale, on the premises, on THUHSUA r, the tab dan of JUKE, 157.1, at 2 o'clock, P. M. that large and valuable three-story Brick House and Lot of Ground, I in Westminster, Md., formerly owned and occupied by Jesse 1 L. Durbin, adjoining the rcsi ®HflaSSSldence of William Coon, on Main Street, nnd 4 door cast of Bond Street, and 8 doors west ofthe railroad depot. The Lot is 30 feet front hy 11)8 feet deep. The House is three stories high, 2(i feet front hy 38 feet deep, with Passage through the main build , >"(!; with Back Building 30x1(1 feet; two stones with double Porch nnd Pantries. 1 There is also a large and well-arranged Store i Room in the Front Building ; nnd n Well of excellent Wnter in the Ynrd. The improve ments nrc nil new nnd built of the best mate- I rial and by shilled Mechanics, Altogether this is n most desirable nnd valuable property. , Terms of Salt, at Drttrribtd by ike iJtcree, are as fuuoirt: —One-third part of the pur chase money shall be paid hy the purchaser on the day of sale, or upon the ratification thereof by said Court; nnd the residue to be paid in equitl payments, the one to he paid in months nnd tho other in 12 months from the day of sale, with interest from the day of sale, aud to lie secured by the purchaser's notes, with security to he approved bv the Trustee. WM. T. SMITH’, Surra 4 Mcßiixip, Solicitors. J. M. Tingling, Aniiiimeer. may 17-ts TRUSTEE’S SALE nr a DESIRABLE LITTLE FARM. BY virtue of a decree of the Circuit Court for Carroll county sitting as a Court of Equity, passed in the ease of Michael M. Ar macost against Jacob K. Frank, I will sell at Public Sale, to the highest ladder, on SATI HDAT, the 7th dag of JUKE, IS7S, at 1 o'clock, P. M., at Worthington's Hotel, Hampstead, all that lot or parcel of land, situate in Hampstead District, Carroll county, Maryland, containing 40 ACRES OP LAND, more or loss. The improvements thereon consist ofn comfortable 2-story Log Dwelling House, Stable, Ac.; there is also an Orchard of choice fruit on the water convenient to the building; a ih." pro portion is Wood nnd Meadow Land. This property is about II miles from Grove Hun Mills, and adjoining the land of George Hare, George Alban and others. Terms of Sale. —One-third cash on the day of sale or on the ratification thereof, one-third in 12 months and the other one-third in 18 months from the day of sale, the credit pay ments tu be secured hy the notes of the pur chaser with approved security, hearing inter est from the dav of sale. CHAS. T. REIFSNIDEH, may 17-ts Trustee. SIGHT IS PRICELESS. .IT TUB Diamond Perfected Spectacles WILL preserve it, ami they can only be found at the Jewelry Establishment of WM. MOORE, Sole Agent for Carroll county, who has also just opened the largest and most complete assortment of LADIES’ GOLD WATCHES, Opera Chains, Gents' Gold and Silver Amer ican Watches, Amethyst Unger Rings, Sleeve Buttons, Studs, SOLID IS Kt. PLAIN RINGS, Gents’ Seal Rings, Silver Plated Ware, CLOCKS, dr., Ar., <fc. Watches, Clocks and Jewelry repaired nnd warranted. WM. MOORE, Main Street, Westminster, Md. may 17-tf GLO VKS.OLOVES. OUR .Assortment of Dog Skin Gloves for indies and Gentlemen was bought di rectly from the manufacturers in our own name , and will b<* sold as low as the lowest, may t H. L. NORRIS ft 00. - - ■aß-L-M- .WSL J. ASSIGNEES’ SALE iA Desirable Little Farm,! DiftTILLERY, AVI) I PERSONAL PROPERTY,i Ik OaRRoU, Ooi'.vtv, Marti..*no. BY virtue of an order of the* Hon. William F. Giles, Judge of the Untied State* I District Court for the District of Maryland, i the undersigned, us .Assignees of Andrew , Orammer. Bankrupt, will offer at Public Kale, 1 to the hignest bidder, on the premises, situate 1 on the old Hampstead Road, on the East I Branch of the Patapsco, 21 miles from Hauip- j stead, and about 4 miles from Gorsueh Station, j on tho Western Maryland Railroad, on , SATURDAY\ the 7th day of JUNE, 1873, I at 11 o'clock. A. M., a valuable Farm con- ! taining 58 ACRES OF LAND, more or left, one half of which is covered with choice Timber, chiefly White Oak; the whole enclosed with good Fencing, and being the same laud which conveyed to said Andrew Grammer by K. F. Reese, by deed duly acknowledged and re corded. The improvements consist of a com* a _ fortablc Ixig Dwelling House, m . excellent Stable, and all other ■*<Mpu3L M c*“ r y outbuildings. There has been recently erected on ' m, 1 ? “ * ar ß e ftl, d commodious DIS TILLERY, with all the necessary appliances for manufacturing Apple Brandy and other Liquors. There is a splendid Young Orchard in thriving condition, while the cleared land is in the highest state of cultivation, and the property eligibly located with reference to churches, stores and schools, and is well worthy the attention of any person in want of a small farm. The Title will be beyond question. At the same time and place will lie sold the i following Personal Property : 1 Bay Horse, | 1 one-horse Wagon, 1 Falling-top Buggy and i Harness. Thresher and Horse Power, 2 Carts, i lot of t\ agon Gear,, Cider Press, of the latent and most improved pattern ; 2 Hogsheads of pure Cider V inegar, 2 Furrow Plows, 2 Shovel Plows, Corn Fork, 2 Copper Stills, the larg cst and without doubt the best in the county ; a large lot of Cord Wood, 80 Hogsheads, a great many Barrels, Kegs, Tabs, Measures, , 4c. for use m Distillery; Iron Apple Grinder, 2 Axes. 1 Broadaxe, 2 Mattoeks, 2 Shovels, lot of Forks, Rakes, 4c.. 2 Beds and Bed ding, 2 Stoves, lot of Chains, Log Chains, p Grindstone, Mni'l and Wedges, ana a great . yariety of other articles too numerous to men t tion. Also on the same day (if not previously' , amposed of ot Private Sale,) la-tween j ; 1000 & 1200 Gallons of Prime Apple Brandy, r of the vintage of 1872. This Brandy can be f commended an a pure article, and ofthe very host quality. It in now i n Bond and zatisfac tory arrangement* will be made before the day of gale to accommodate purchaser;*. ' . Te ™s of Sale of the Real Estate.—One fourth cash, balance in three equal payments at six, twelve and eighteen months, purchas ers giving notes for the credit payments, with security to be approved of by the Assignees, * bearing interest from the day of sale, f Terms for the Personal Propeyiy.—KW 1 sums of $lO and under cash ; over $lO a credit o! three months will be given, upon notes with approved security, bearing interest from the day of sale, except in regard to the Brandy, the terms of which will bo announced on the day of sale. Persons wishing to view the property can call on Andrew ('• rammer, residing thereon, and for further information address .Smith A J McKellip. Attorneys at Law. Westminster, Md., or the undersigned, JESSE L. LKIKTER, ■ WM. H. REESE, Assignees of Andrew (rammer, Bankrupt. ./. M. Yinaling. Auctioneer. > Smith (t Air Kell ip, Attorneys. may 17-ts Q Building Association Notice. ALL the Officers, Directors and Stockhold er*, (except females and minora) of the Patapsco Building Association of the City . of W estminster are required to attend the Annnnl Meeting of the Association, under a of Twenty-five Cents—to lie held at CENTRAL HALL, over J. H. Bowers* Store in Westminster, on Tuesday Evening, the 3d °f /•f uc next, at 8 o'clock, when the Treasurer and Secretary's Reports will lie read giving a delailod statement of the affairs of the Asso ciation, and an Election will be held for a President, Vice President, Treasurer, Secre- I tary and Seven Directors to sene for the ensuing year. A. D. SCHAEFFER, t Scc’y. of Patapsco Building Association, may 17-td Estate of Lydia Troxel, deceased. , OTICE is hereby given that the snbscri p -i-v her has obtained from the Orphans* t Court of Carroll county, letters of Adminis y tration on the Personal Estate of p LYDIA TROXEL, * late of Carroll connty, deceased. All persons i having claims against the deceased are hereby i warned to exhibit the same with the vouchers 1 thereof legally authenticated to the subscriber. * on or before the Blh day of December, next; t they may otherwise by law be excluded from * all benefit of said estate. Those indebted are requested to make immediate payment. • Given under my hand this 12th day of May, f JAMES W. TROXEL, may 17-4t* Administrator. r Insolvent’* Notice. , Josiah Hatfield vg. His Creditors. f\RDERED this Bth day of May, 1878, that r V-/ Josiah Hatfield give notice to bis credi -1 tors, endorsers and sureties that the 2d Mon -5 day of August next is fixed for the said 1 Josiah Hatfield to appear in the Circuit Court j. for Carroll county to answer such interrogato -1 ries as his creditors, endorsers and sureties J may propose or allege against him ; and that 3 ft copy of this order be published in some newspaper printed in Carroll countv, once a week for three successive months pnor to the said 2d Monday of August next, as such notice. Test: JNO. B. BOYLE, may 10-8 m Clerk. NO. 1800 EQUITY. In the Circuit Court for Carroll County. David Schwartz vs. Jacob R. Lippy. t this Ist day of May, A. D. 1878, f that the sale made and reported in the - above cause by Chos. T. Heifsnider. Trustee, t appointed by the decree for the sale of the Heal Estate in the proceedings decreed to be t sold, be finally ratified and confirmed, unless cause to the contrary* be shown on or before ' the 8d day of June next; provided a copy of ' this order be inserted iu some newspaper Sublishcd at Westminster, Carroll county, larvland, once a week for three successive weeks previous to theßlstday of May, instant , The Report states the amount of sale to be $660. JNO. B. BOYLE, CtafcTO True copy,—Test: may 8-8 l ' Jxo. B. Boyle, Clerk. Queensware, Glassware, Mirrors, Mattings, Oil Cloths, FANCY CHAMBER SETTS, iff., iff., iff., In large stock and low rates E. K. GERNAND’B, Corner Main and Court Streets, Westminster, may 10-2 m EAGLE HOTEL, KOBMKRLV STAKBIU*Y*B, East End, W’fNtminflter, Md. BJ. MATHIAS, Proprietor, Board by • the day or week at reasonable rales. Fine Yard and Stables attached, and under the care of responsible Ostlers. may 10^41 ConnnlmiioßerK* Notice. THE County Commissioners of Carroll county, will meet at their Office, in West minster, on the First Monday or JUNE, 1878, for the transaction of business. By order, JABEZ A. BUSH, ny Mbit Clerk. EUREKA SALVE. Acartmin cure for Cut., Bruises, Sores, Burn, .ml Skin Abrasions of all kinds; especially recommended to mothers with sore or lumpy breasts. This salve has been suc cessfully used for over fifty veara. For sale at tinner’s Dm* Store. mar 15-ly GARDENING AND other work promptly attended to. Orders may be left at the Anr war a Office. •P IM W. P. NOEL THE IHOWE MACHINE COMPANY ! Are now able from their lucicahuil focUltuj* | for manufacture to offer their IPBOraSETO MACHINES, Os tiik Most Awsktaokois Tkkx.h. They nn l now manufacturing n BIX HUNDRED DAILY. During the pail six years they have inannfoc turn) and sold 400,000 which attests the great popularity of this une qualled machine. Until the year 18fW ELIAS HOWE, Jr. I THE ORIGINAL INVENTOR OF SEWING MACHINES, Did not compete with Companies who were paying him royalty for the use of his patents. At that time he commenced manufacturing and put the genius which invented the Hewing Machine, the experience learned from the failures of other manufacturers, and the ex perience of a long life as a practical mechanic into the HOWE MACHINE. j . I It is a noticeable fact that the i Howe Machine Company :! ;! HAS M FOLK HUNDRED THOUSAND II of their Machines in use. although having ex isted but SIX YEARS, while the Company . which claims to have the most in use, has only H about twice that number, though having ex -1 isted for TWENTY YEARS. , B. W. BUCKINGHAM, I- ; . MAIN STREET, NEAR DEPOT, j! WESTMINSTER, MD., i i i Will sell on credit or lease on Monthly Pay ments, and offers such easy terms that creiy one can afford to have a HOWE SEWING MACHINE. He will spare neither pains nor expense to * f* v ® his customers complete satisfaction. ; Ur tells at New York price* and ! li( ** not charge Fifteen Dollar* advance at tome rival agenit are doing. JOHN W. HARDEN, t j AGENT AT t LOUISVILLE. ‘ For Woolery, Freedom A Franklin Districts. i my 8-tf FARMERS! TRY SMITH’S Raw Bone Phosphate. C COMPOSED entirely of well known Ferti y Users. Is warranted to compare fhvora bly in its effects upon Crops generally, with the best Phosphates in use, and yet is sold at the very low price of Forty Dollars, Cash, per Ton. Any and all persons doubting our ability to 1 produce a first-class Phosphate, at this pnee. . are cordially invited to visit our Factory and ; not only examine the material nsed, but also witness the process of manufacture. FOWBLE A MATTHEWS, Near R. R. Station, Westminster, ap 2G-8m Notice of Dissolution. - THE firm of Gehr k Orndorff was dissolv ed May Ist, 1878, by mutual consent. All persons knowing themselves to be indebted to the above firm are requested to settle the same without delay. The books will be at the old place. DENTON GEHR, JOHN T. ORNDORFK. Westminster, Md., Muy lit, 1878. Ike undersigned respectfully informs hie friend* and the public thnt he will continue the same business at the old stand. Thankful for the former patronage to the old firm, he solicits a continuance of the same, may 8-8 t DENTON GEHR. Estate of Solomon Myerly, deceased. NOTICE is hereby given that the subscriber has obtained from the Orphans' Court of Carroll county, letters Testamentary on the Personal Estate of SOLOMON MYERLY, late of Carroll county, deceased. All persons 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 Dkcxubkr, next: they may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefit of said Estate. Those indebted are re quested to make immediate payment. Given under my hand this sth dar of May, 1878. SAMUEL BAUBLE, may 10-4 t Executor. Ms In the District Court of the United Stales for the Diitrie* of Maryland. In the matter of Jarrell Shautk, Bankrupt-la Hankruplry. NOTICE ia hereby given that a third general meeting of the creditors of said Bankrupt will be held in the Court House, in Westminster, on Tuesday, the iUk day of Mas. UTS, at 10 o'clock, A. M., Imfore I. F. M. Hurley, Esq., Register in Bankruptcy, for the purposes named m the 27th and 88th Section of the Bankrupt Act of March td. 1867 WM. A. [ TRI STKES' SALT, w V 41.1 jIMI.L REAL & PKRSQHAL PHOTO! X)\ virtue irf a Deed of Trust executed to 1 7u-: , ““deraiguad dated April 21,1, A. D. 1878, by Jostoh Babylon end Tabitha L. hit | wile, we wdl sell at Public Sale, on the urem on v j SATURDAY, the l.fth q/ MAY, UtTS, lli '“"‘Mt A - M „- following Real Estate, i So. 1. the Home Farm containing 45 ACHES, more or less. The improvements era a two I story Isog Dwelling, new Bank ; Bam, Spring House, Carriage i i House, Smoke House, PrvMfjjfcdna House, Hug House, Hbcd, Corn Crib, Ac. The condition and under good fencing. There is n superior Orchard of choice Apple, Peach, Plum, Cherry and other Fruit Trees, also Grape V ines in full bearing. There arc two Tenant Houses in excellent repair and a good small harn on the premises. This property is about one-quarter of a mile from r rizsellsburg, on the road leading to Pleasant Valley, in the midst of a healthy und improving part of the county, and is con venient to churches, schools, poet office and : mills. 1 Also two other tracts of Woodland contein i mg about 8 Acres. | A super of the property will be made and a plat of the same exhibited on the day of t sale. Terms of Sale. - Oue third of the purchase money to be paid in cask on the day of sale or on the ratification of the same by the Cir cuit Court j one-third in 12 months, and the remaining one-third in 24 months from the any of sale; the credit paymenla to be secured by the bonds or notes of the purchaser or pur chasers, with approved security, bearing in terest from the day of sale. JEREMIAH BABYLON, REUBEN W. STEM, j Also at the same time and place will be I sold the following Personal Property : MB I fine Sorrel Mare, 2 Cows, Jth. will be fresh by the day ofdßt-, | JiM sale; 7 Hogs, 1 Stump3sC Puller, one 8-borae Cultivator, one 8-horse Harrow, one 2-horse Harrow, S Plows, double and single Shovel Plows, Threshing Machine and Horse Power, Combined Reaper and Mower, 1 Rockaway Carriage and Harness, 1 Oram Drill, 1 Corn Sheller, 1 Wind Mill, 2 ■ Stone Beds, 1 Cutting Box, Sleigh and Bells, Fodder Cutter, 2 sets of Breechuauds, set of Front Gears, Bridles, Collars, Lines, Housings, Forks, Rakes, Hoes, Shovels, Mattocks, Maul and Wedges, single and double Trees. 1 Cart and Gears, one 4-horse Broadtread Wagon, nearly new; one 2-hone Spring Wagon, nearly new ; 1 Spring Wagon and Bed, a large Wagon Bed for 4 or 6 hones, 1 Sixth Chain and Spreader, 2 pair Hay Carriages, Grindstone. Grain Cradle, 2 Mowing Scythes, 2 Wheel barrows, 2 Axes, 2 Planes, Wood Saw and Buck. Corn by the barrel, 3 barrels of Vine gar, Potatoes by the bushel, Wheat and Oats growing, 65,000 Bricks, nnburnt; 1600 feet of Pine Boacds. Also Household and Kitchen Furniture, consisting of Beds, Bedsteads end Bedding, Stoves, Carpeting, Tables, Sink, Corner Cupboard. Tuba, Buckets, Barrels, Hogsheads, Ac., Ac. Terms of Sale. —All sums of $lO and under, cash; on soma above $lO a credit of aix months will be given, purchasers to give their notes with approved security, bearing interest from the day of sale. JEREMIAH BABYLON, REUBEN W. STEM, may 8-U Trustees. ORDER OP PUBLICATION. NO. 1877 EQUITY. In the Circuit Court for Carroll County, r Alice M. Parker by Rebeeea Black her mother p and next friend, vs. James H. Parker. THE object of this suit is to process a divorce a tinculu matrimonii of tka complainant from the detaildant, and the custody of their infant child. The bill states that the complainant and defendant were married in Carroll county, Maryland, in the month of March, 1888. That they lived some time together as man and wife, during which time two children were born to them, one of whom only, a girl about four yean of age, is I now living with the complainant in said coun ty ; that shortly after the birth of their second child, the defendant commenced to ill treat and abuse the complainant and to associate with lewd and laacivions women, and com mitted adultery with them, and that about two years ago he abandoned and deserted the complement, which abandonment and deser tion still continues, and that since said time In has failed entirely to provide for the com- Slainant and her said child, and that the said ernes H. Porker resides ont of the State of Maryland. It is thereupon this 6th day of May, 4878, adjudged and ordered that the rrmiiliiiiaal by causing a copy of this order to be maerted in some newspaper published in said Carroll , county, once m each of four seccessive weeks before the 6lh day of June next, give notice to the said absent defendant of the object and , substance of this bill, and warn him to appear in this Court, in person or by solicitor, on or before the 10th day of September next, to an swer the premises and show caose, if any ho has, why a decree ought not to pass as prayed. . JNO. B. BOYLE, Clerk. True copy,—Teat: may 10-4 t Jxo. B. Beni, Clerk. 1873. 1873 GRAND RUSH FOR MILLER’S! Wholesale and Retail Dealer WESTMINSTER, MO. I am now securing my large stock of Spring and Summer DRESS GOODS, BLACK AND COLORED SILKS, CLOTHS AND CASBIMERS, WHITE GOODS, MOTIONS, Ac., Ac., Ac., Ac, My Domestic Department is always com plete and of the best brands the market af ford*. I call particular attention of bnyera from a distance to whom, I am confident, my stock and prices can't foil to give antisfoction. Please Remember onr Motto is “QUICK SALES AND SMALL PROFITS.” may 10-ly HOME SHUTTLE SEWING MACHINE!! PRICE OJMI.Tr 987.00. THE Simplest, Cheapest Lock Stitch Sew ing Machine in Market. Also The American Sewing Machine, eery simple, almost noiseless, runs very light and took the premium in competition wifi a forye variety of Machines at our last State Fair. The feed and all its ports an very easily regulated. Cord, Hemslich, Braid, Tuck, Ac., all so easily done. Price $60.00. F. R. BUELL, Agent, Office next door to (> Montonr House,” apM-tf AT THE PAIR GROUNDS, WESTMINSTER, MD. THE High-bred Young Trotting Stallion Hermit is n dark brown without sffik any white, fifteen bands three inchesMßßrc high ; by Engineer, he by Revenue, out of Andrewette by Andrew. Hermit's dam was a high-bred Mambrino mare from Kentucky. He will serve n limited number of mares at $26 to insure. Itri“ Particular attention riven to the Train ing of Trotting Horses and Breaking of Colls. For farther particulars address MARTIN QUINN. Fait Grounds, Westminster, Md. ap 26*8m NOTICE. ~ ALL persons who have chums against Maty Caplc, will please notify tie ml-;® designed of them end caß at the office of Jas. A. C. Bond. Attorney at Law. ELIAS BROTHERS, JAS. A. C. BOND, mar 29-tf Trustees of Mary Caple. WHITE DRESS GOODS i Goods, viz: Plmht and Plaid Nainsooks, r Victoria Lawns, Jaconet*, French Muslins, Piquus,.-'wieaes, Ac. also Edgings, Inserting*, laces, Ac. H. L. NORRIS A CO. may 8. fan *6 W. ft. LKMIETS

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