Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate, May 31, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate dated May 31, 1873 Page 2
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WKSTMINSTKU, Ml>. SATIUDAV, MAY 31, 1873. \ . "-W ■■ ■ s State Comptrollership. We Wily endorse the following from the E.x*rr„ Shopman, published at B*l- ( isbury Col, Woolford has shown himself J to be thoroughly competent in every re- , speot. and Han had no auperioj and few |UalB I Mow that the time is near at hand whe.. the people of Maryland will be called j upon to select tried and trusty members of : the Democratic OoMervative party to fiU , the high poeitiona of trust and eonfideaco in the State government, it is absolutely necessary that the beat and strongest men should bo selected One of the moat responsible positions is that of Comptroller of the State Treasury. It should be filled by a man of unimpeach able character —one whose labon iuul mg ilatux in the cause of our commonwealth should entitle him to the confidence of every tax-payer, and on whose record there on be found no stain or blot. The party can well boast of such a man In the per son of the present incumbent, Uon. Levin Woolford, He is a man who him served the people well, and whose enviable record should be a sufficient inducement for the party to demand a continuance of bis val uable services, whether be be a candidate or not. With this firm conviction on onr part we to-day hoist his name at the head of oar columns, believing that it would he to the interest of onr noble party nnd the State in common, to re-elect him nt thin particular trine. Kpitoriai. Exccmsion,—The annual reunion of the Maryland Editors will take {dace on the 12th of June. They will leave Baltimore at 4 p. m. on that day by steamer for Richmond, under charge of Major N. H. Hotehkies, travelling agent of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad. During their trip they will visit White Sulphur Springs, Charleston. W. Vs.; Huntington, Cincinnati, Cara City, the Mammoth Cave, Louisville. Lexington, Mt. Sterling, Chicago, Springfield, Indian apolis. Pittsburg, Altoona, nnd other ci ties. The Association has been invited by the Cincinnati Board of Trade nnd Cham ber of Commerce to an entertainment on the 18th, and several other cities have ex tended similar invitations. The Mow York Commercial Advertiser, ■ary* 3 —What are we going to do with our Modoe prisoners? Hang them? No, not if we intend to keep op our reflections on the cruelty of England in butchering Se poys. Give them their liberty? No ; because if we did they'd go to thieving and scalping again the very first chance they got. Put them on a reservation? No; the restless vagabonds wouldn't stay there forty-eight hours. What then ? There is but one disposition that we can think of for these red elephants—send them to Harrisburg to reform the Peun sylrania Legislature. The aid solicited from the various State Legislatures to place monuments on the Gettysburg battle-field to indicate the position of army corps and other decisive events of the struggle having failed, the Gettysburg Company hare decided to raise money by issuing bonds for this purpose. They hope to effect this hy the sale of $1,1X10,000 in bonds, pledging for their redemption the property owned by the Company, consisting of the hotel and passenger railway. Governor Whyte signed on Tuesday two death warrants, one for the execution of Albert Saunders, colored, convicted in Calvert county of the murder of Engine Archie Purcell, and the other for the exe cution of Thomas Jackson, colored, con victed in St. Mary's county of the murder of Jas. Scofield, on the 3d of April, 1873. Both are to bo hanged on the 11th of July. Norict.—Subscribers to the Anvo- C'ATT who receive the paper at the Post Gffioi, and desire to save the postage which will he charged on them under the new postal law, can hereafter get them at the Aovoo atx office, or have them left at any other place in town, hy notifying us before the new law goes into effect, The National Agricultural Congress met at Indianapolis on Thursday. Nearly all the States and Territories were represen ted. The rapid spread of “the farmers’ movement " gives additional importance to this Convention, and it ia thought the subject of transportation will be most prominent in its deliberation, Mrs. Harriet Beecher Stowe, writing from Florida, says: “With suitable in struction, alligators may yet be seen in the Legislature. They certainly would not be more grasping nnd voracious than many in the situation ■ nnd there is a fine open ness about their manner of doing things that is prepossessing." Ex-Governor Jewel, of Connactieut. has accepted the Russian mission, and will at once make arrangements for his departure. He expects to leave New York the latter part of Jane. We devote a column on the fourth page of this issue to the details of the recent hsmeane in the Wort. Additonal par ticulars will be found on this page. 870,000 hart been subscribed in and around Hanover for the construction of the York and Hanover rmiload. and nearly 81H.0M in York. Charles Cole, Kstp Editor of the Pkion, la spoken of as the Democratic candidate for Begriter of WIHs in Frederick county. Columbus O’Donnell, a weO known oit ism of Baltimore, died on Sunday night last, in tiro 81st year of his age. I'resident Grant's salary is now <137 per .lav throughout the yesr. including . ■ Pearson. Sr. Smith k McKellip ami Person Jr. for plaintiff, and Maulsby k Roberts, and mMlgvantedand Clap remoroi by plaintiff W .Sofordo*. Jftjjj.— No. Ul, trials; argu ment on demurrer 1 demurrer ruled good, and fondant; awnmpsit on prormsrory note; ar gument on demurrer postponed till clone of Socket. No. 120, t/ala, Wm. C. Hickson . Jno. H. Lammott, debt on nngle bill; Messrs. Pearson, Sr. Syeetet, Pearson, Jr. and Croat for plaintiff, and Maulsby k Rob erta, and Smith i McKellip for defendant. Tuesday and Wednesday were occupied with No. 120, trials. The cascwasconcluded on Thursday by a veidict for plaintiff for S2BO. Thursday. May .—State vs. Win. Penn, colored, indicted for assault and battery, tried before Court; guilty, fined $6 and costa, and remanded to isol until paid. Friday, May JO.—State vs. Charles Rote, bastardy. Donats Pip* Cases Irens.—Another evi dence of the unprecedented cold of the past winter is the killing by the frost of all the Mulberry (saoekl shade trees wherever found. I have not found one living among the hun dreds 1 have seen in Frederick, Boons boro', Hagerstown, Greencaatle, Chamherebnrg, and Waynesboro’, Fa., all are dead. Some are cutting off the tops in hopes that the body will sprout Some of these trees sre large and have stood many winters without inesting such a fate. Many of the bos trees sre also killed. 1 have seen one with a top as large as a half hogshead, to all appearanec quite dead, and as they are alow growers, one of the size of the above named has stood un harmed the frosts of many winters. This not being the general apple year, orchards hare bloomed very spotted, from ong-thurd to one-half the trees have not bloom ed, and this feature a a general thing through out Frederick, Washington, Franklin. Adam* and York counties. Cut worm* are cutting some field* of corn as fast as the com makes its appearaaco above ground. Grass fields where clover and timothy were set well last year are looking finely; wheat generally looks well. Hovckstills Irena.—Corn planting is about over, and a larger area planted than uaqyal The fine weather of the last two weeks ha* enabled those who were behind with it to finish. The early planting is com ing up very poorly. Tfos season ha* been too cold and wet. Sows of the former: are re furrowing their field* over again. ‘JJi* will make them very late. The wheat prospegU have greatly improved in the last two weeks, and a full average crop Is expected. The grass crop has made a very rapid growth, and from present prospects more than an average yield of hay will be made, live also promises ouck, Sr. one of the oldest cit izens of this vicinity, is very ill at this time. He has suffered for the last six weeks with gangrene of the right foot. It first appeared in the great toe. Mr. Benjamin Croft dispatched on the 24th instant, near this place, three black snakes at two shots. One of the four measured 4 feet, one 4 feet 6 inches and one ti feet and 0 inches. Total length of the three, 15 feet. Lunrooo Items.— On Monday last, Mr. Robert Davidson, who resides on the farm of Peter Shriner, Esq., two miles from this place met with an accident that came near tennina ting fatally. Mr. Davidson was engage*! in Hauling hay to Station, and on his return home, in descending the hill at Priestiand school-house, in his effort to draw the rubber the horses started, and in attempt ing to stop them he fell and the wagon passed over his legs bruising them severely, but for innately no bones were -broken. The horses ran into the woods at the end of the lane when the two front horses got loose from the wagon, and one of the wheel horses struck his head against a tree with such violence as to cause his death. At last accounts Mr. Davidson was doing welt A horse belonging to John T. Messier, near this place, died htft week, after attaining the venerable age of 34 years. This valuable an imal was raised and kept at hard labor until withh. 2 or 3 years of his death, upon the mine farm. _ Cljcax Dp.—As the heated term is rapidly approaching we would remind our reader* that it behooves them to begin removing the garbage and rubbish which has collected around their premises during the past winter. Even with the most particular housekeeper* jt is almost impossible to prevent its accumu lation. Aside from the mere measure of cleanliness, this matter should receive atten tion more partioaiarlv as a matter of health, for there is no fact better established than that filth and dirt around a dwelling U one of the most frequent causes of sickness and disease. There are persons, however, who, notwith standing they feel this to be true, yet through carelessness or some other feeling, allow filth of all kinds to accumulate around their prem tees, and never think of removing it until they are so compelled, either by the complaints of their neighbors, who are sufferers, or by the enforcement of those laws relative to the mat ter, which have been enacted by the authori ties of every properly governed municipality. Paixtimo.—Carroll county is justly proud of her Rinehart, and she should be equally so of C. F. Weigandt, the Painter. Mr. Wei gandt, though not a native, has made hi* home among onr people for several years past, and during the summer months, which he spends among our beautiful hills and valleys, he has unusually successful in securing orders for pojftait* from many of onr citizens. Those who were so fortunate in seeing bis “ Descent from the Cross/’ after Reubens, while it was on exhibition in this city, apeak in the highest terms of its execution. That alone is a suffi cient guarantee of his success as an gftist. But still better adapted to the general artistic education of our citizens are the numerous life-like representations of those who we kneer or daily meet in the social relations of the borne circle and business. Mr. Weigandt will spend several months in this city, and it an excellent opportunity for any who desire to procure portraits of themselves or deceased relatives. Camou. Cocsnr Auuiccicvka*. Pita,— The-Premium Lists for the fifth annual Pair of this Society are now being distributed. In the Cattle Department the premiums have been largely increased, and a sweepstake premium for the best herd of blooded cattle of SBO to the first and $lO In the second is offered. For the beat herd of nstirc cattle a premium of S3O to the first and $6 to the second. In each department the premiums t have been increased, and we are certain that no count, fart ia this or either of the adjoin *• ing States excel the Carroll Connly Society r in their list of premiums. Waxsr Attn Crass.— We took a drive through portions of Myers’and Westminster ie districts, this week, and on every hand we , found the most promising prospects for an unusual fine crop of wheat and gnus. The f- yield of wheat of course will be siAjecl to the condition of the weather, fcqt if no misfortune over takes it, the return will ha creator than for several years past. There will be a larger sx’UWJiawaai with epizootic and very little plowing for com eoah) be done. Wheats heading finely, and the mghi of Outfit: Imre lthe penalties of the law enforced on then ro foegrretset useless for our I parties. Orphan* Court. -Adam Shower. K- M Chief Judg*: imw V. Bade and L. I*. SliaghA, Esqra., Associate Judges; Joseph M. Parkv, i Register of Wills } George M. Parke, Deputy ( Friday, May SSd, IS7 J.-Tke will of Dun [ lei H. Swoot, deceased, was exhibited ami , admitted to probate by the Register of Wills 1 in the recess of the Orphans* Court. < Votuluu. May 36. —Emanuel Sauble was t appointed and gave bond, as guardian to , Guv, Hampton. Luther l>orsev and Man i Ellenor Lynn. Tutsday, May 27, ~~Order of final ratifies j 1 tiou of sale of real estate of Georgcannn C. j < Steever, deceased, passed. j > Peter Engel, administrator of Jer. Matth 1 1 ews, retnrned list of sales of personal prop j erty. Valuation of rout of real estate of Samuel ' £. Clagett, returned. * Susanna Reese, guardian to Francis W. 1 Reese, settled first and final account. c John Englar and Hiram Englar, executors of Joseph Englar, returned list of advance ments, and settled their first and final ac- * count Lydia Hoffman, natural guardian to Sarah j E. Hoffman, settled her third and final ac- , count. 1 PaorEKoiNua of Commissioner*. —Board 1 met Monday, May 27. Present, Josephus , H. Hoppe, President: associates. George K. , Frank and Joseph .Spurrier; J. A. Bush, clerk. Ordered that Jacob G. Reese he released of i sll2O, guardian account for N. Reese, same i being settled. # Ordered that Samuel Cover and Airhart , Winters be and they are hereby appointed . examiners in Road case No. 88, as petitioned, for by Jno. T. Krb and others in place of ’ Andrew K. Shriver and Wm. N. mirgoon, i declined. ( Cextknauv M. E. Church.—Sunday, June 1 Ist. Morning, 10$ o’clock, sermon on the t Lord’s Prayer; subject, Lead us not into , Temptation, followed by the administration of , the Lord’s Supper. Evening, 8 o’clock, lec ture and concert service; subject of lecture, Esau and Jacob, At 3, p. m. meeting of the i Strawbridge Missionary Society, utniwi I consisting of singing, rehearsals, dialogue*. , 4c, All are invited. Chaxuk or Time.—On Wednesday a new timetable went into effect on the Western Maryland Railroad. The mail train leaves Baltimore now at 7 a. m., instead of 8.30; and the express at 6.80 instead of 8.80 D. m. By this arrangement we receive the Baltimore mail at 0 o’clock in the morning, and by the i evening express mail from New York and ! Philadelphia. j Public SCBflOLS.—From the report of the I State Board of Education for the year ending ' 1 September 30, 1872. we leam that Carroll county has 96 school bouses, 19 ot which are | frame, 27 brick, 87 log, and 13 stone; 122 [ teachers are employed, who received a salary | amounting to $21,865.60. Caterpillars.—There seems to be an un usual quantity of these worms this spring, in some places the foliage of the trees is com- I pletely destroyed, and Took as if they had j been blighted* They have penetrated rest • donees, and it is no common thing to see them on the walls in large numbers. Admitted.—On motion of Hon. Wbl P: Maulaby, U. A- i|cijee, Eso., was admitted to practice in the Circuit Court of Carroll county on Friday. Mr. McAtoe read law for sometime in the office of Hon. Richard J. i Gittings, Baltimore, and finished his studies ! with Messrs. Mnulsby 4 Roberts, —.— ] Ordered to Sea.—Rev. John B. Van Mo - ! ter, formerly of this city, who has been sta i turned at the Naval Academv, Annapolis, as Chaplain, has been ordered to sea. The j many friends of Mr, Von Meter, in this city, I will wish him a safe voyage. Badly Chubmed.—Samuel Slone, a brakes man on the Western Maryland Railroad, while in the act of coupling cars on Wednes day at Middleburg. was caught between the cars and badly crushed. He was taken to his home in this city. The Maryland Classis of the Reformed Church, which has been in session at Boons boro’, Washington county, adjourned on Tuesday, the 2Uth instant, to meet at Man chester, this countv, on Thursday, the 4th dav of June. 1874. Woodcock. —Oar sportsmen are reminded thag the law does not allow the shooting of woodcock until after the 10th of June. On the first page of this issue will be found a useful recipe for preventing guns from rusting. Bachman's Valley Railroad,—We learn that subscriptions are being taken for the purpose of extending this road on to West minster. It is hoped that the solicitors will meet with encouragement. Gored.—A daughter of Mrs. Wise, residing at Union Bridge, was gored by an ox on Tuesday. Fortunately for the child assist tance was at hand, or the probabilities are sfie would have been killed. B arbavw bciiooi. Costextiok.—The York District Sabbath School Convention of the United Brethren Church, will qjeet in Man chester, June 18th, at 10 o’clock, A. M. The Hanover. Pa. Water Company have commenced work. The reservoir will contain 2JM0,000 gallons, and the entire cost of the works will be $34,427. Sux Struck.—Samuel Schaeffler, of this county, was sun struck in Baltimore ou Tues day. He was brought home on Wednesday. J. T. Baxter, of Finksburg, has received a patent for a car replacer. An excursion will leave Frederick on Mon day for Hanover. —*— Business Loeais A STRAWBERRY PEST tV AI, The ladies of St. Paul’s Reformed Church will hold a Strawberry Festival in the liceture Room of the Church, on the evenings of June 10th, 11th and 12th. An abundant 1 )* of delicious Strawberries, Ice Cream and Confectionaries will be supplied, j STRAWBERRY FESTIVAL FOR THE BENEFIT OF I THE METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH. The ladies of the M. E. Church will hold an Ice Cream and Strawberry Festival coni , menciug on next Mqnday afternoon at 1 o’clk. ‘ 1 and continuing during ifie aiUrnpon and evening, and also daring Tuesday evening. W. O. Ligget is selling all Shoes from ** Westminster Factory,'' on a “guarantee.” Do not buy “inferior Sorthrrn Shot*" when you can get these Superior Goods at the same price. A PIC RIC Will be held at Hampstead Springs on Sat urday, Jpae Slot An excellent Cotillion Band will be present. H. H. Lamotte. | Just received a full line of Ijadiea’, Misses’ . and Children’s Slippers. Call and j-.ee them, J at W. O. Ligget* 8 Groceries, Queensware and Housekeeping H Goods of every kind, at prices to suit the ; time*, at W. 0. Ligget’b. dairtmex Can get Labels for Milk Cans printed at the Advocate Office. For cheap Straw Hats gotoW. 0. Ligget’*. private board r Can be obtained in a pleasant part of the | town by applying at this office, . flown*’ Great London Ciim vs ad(| Hanger's Train . ed Animals, with all their brilliant surroundings. . are announced. as will be seen in (heir advent* ment. to visit WeaUulrarttr. on ilmday, June Jrf. re . malnlng one day only. Tills is the first appearance of the “Great London Show” in these regions since thfr arrival In America From what we can gather from exchanges, awl those who have seen the gnat show, it must be the best of all eqoeArian towTsoqlogical exhibitions ever given in this country. The ’Triumphal Prnocswlon” into town jrlll be an exhibition in itself worth going miles to wiluw*. The equestrian troupe is composed entirely of Ena IM> and French artists of the first class- riders, gym luure. acrobat*, downs, Ac- which, together with their wild beast trainers, win present s novelty and divereity la their perfhnnanees. superlorto anything to the show line **y/*r seen on this side the Atlantic. The Sew TortJTVflWas speaks of the procession of the combined English and French Circus and I ara- V^We* mtuCmit omit to mention the great Mm-t vttTSßSgxjams. *a2T|c <rkldu It omuto, iTv<. Ih.riottof immeiiK itlmen - t OoTrnmr Osborn of Kansas his a (bind jsWjl to the reward the raptnre of The Great Tornado. [ ('hu auu, ill., May —l*c&|At<'lu’s I from I own , give full details of the terrible | , cyclone of Thursday. Scarcdv a dwelling f or barn is left in it# track. The town of j Laueuater L* entirely demolished. The cyclone started near that city and advanc- ■ ed north-easterly, {tasking north of Tally- j rand through the German settlement of J Bader. It approached the line of Wash ington county, whim* it j unified a distance i of about eight miles. It swept along (he i ground for six or eight miles and then disappeared in the middle of the township as suddenly as it appeared. Those who j witnessed it aaw timber, rattle, sheep, mud and trees whirled into the air with terrific force. Home who considered themselves safe in their dwellings found themselves sprawling oil the ground in an instant, the houses being thrown over by the tornado. Boards and heavy timbers were driven into the ground so firmly as to be immov able. Dead hones, cattle, and hogs are visible on all sides, ami chickens were found without feathers. On the farm of John Cunningham three hundred head of stoek were killed outright. His family went into tho cellar at the approach of the storm, but were lifted out am! were thrown on the ground by the wind. Mr. Davids, of the next farm coat of Cunniugliam's, was killed. Mr. Hanscll, who was with him at tho time, received injuries from which he died on Friday. All of has cloth ing was torn from his person. The stumps of trees over which the cyclone pissed have the appearance of being sawed off clean and smoothly. A school-house, containing the teacher and twenty pupils, was torn to pieces. The daughter of Uenry Ralhmall was carried a quarter of | a mile, where her mangled body was found 1 almost nude. Miss Smith and six schol- , ats wore badly Injured. Mud was blown with such force in their faces as to leave the appearance of tattooting with India ink, and it cannot bo washed out. Mrs. Walters was instantly killed near the school-house. She had twin babies in her arms when found, ono of which died from injuries received on Thursday, while the other escaped unhurt. Two others of Mis. Walter's children, who were in the school-hot.'.) at the time, were fatally in jured. Orchards were completely destroy ed. A man named Baker, who was dri ving team of mules, saw the storm approaching aud took refuge under a hedge, from whence man, wagon, and team were taken up and curried a ipiarter of a mile into the fields. Baker escaped uninjured. Pieces of hail found weighed seven ounces, and were nine inches in circumference, and some still larger arc reported having been found. A flock of 15(1 sheep hud dled together were taken up by the storm, carried half a mile, and when they struck the earth nil hut forty were actually torn to fragments and scattered along the route of the cyclone. City va. Country Newspapers The city weekly newspaper is usually made up from reading matter used and paid fur by tho daily paper; hence it costs but little; while the country paper, on account of the limited amount of the local advertising patronage, cannot afford a daily, and must make its weekly from matter expressly prepared for its columns. The city paper is made general In character, —adapted to one part of the country as well as another, and conse quently has a wide field for circulation ; while the country paper must be made local, and adapted to its particular latitude, hence its circulation is limited to its par ticular locality. But does the city paper answer the purpose, and satisfy the wants of tho country reader? By no means. Tile paper published in the city realises thousands of dollars from its advertising patronage, while the local country paper gets but a meagre support from this source. The principal clerk in one of the agricultural newspaper offices in New York informed us that tile •advertising patron age of their paper amounted to an an nual income of over oqc hundred thousand dollars.’' And yet the people of the country ex pect the local paper to be furnished’ at a lower price than the city monopoly. And while he pays cash in advance for his city paper, he puts his home paper off with a promise to pay when he sells his produce after harvest, or when he gets ready, and can best spare the money, at the end of from one to three yeare. The tendency of such procedure on the part of some delinquent subscribers, as well as the recent act of Cougriw, taking away from country publishers and their county subscribers the only boon they ever allowed them to have, will require the utmost economy in the conducting of tho country papers The beat way for subscribers to encour age their papers and keep them up to their present standard, ia to be prompt in their payments. KXTBAORDt.NABV EMIGRATION.—The /‘all Mall Gazelle thus laments the exodus to the I'niled States: It is extraordinary that t}m working classes do not seem more inclined to stay at homo and enjoy the political privileges which they have of late gained, ami which they were supposed to price so highly. They appear to be leav ing us in swarms. The exodus from Liverpool and the United States to Canada this spring promises to be the largest on record. The number of intending emi grants which daily reach Liverpool is so great that the lodging-house keepers find it difficult to accommodate them, and the consequence ia (bat large numbers of tho emigrants have to be temporarily lodged until such times aa vacancies occur in the customary lodging-houses. As showing the extent of the exodus, it is generally believed, aaya the Manchester Kramiiier. that upwards of 10,000 emigrants left Liverpool laat week for the United States and Canada. Thia number, of course, does not include those who would embark on board the steamers calling at London derry and Queenstown- Louisiana.— The cultivated lands in Ismisiana have deereaacd nearly a million acres aioee 1866. That fact alone tells the story of plunder and misrule. There ia no richer soil than that of Louisiana. Swamps cut into much of her area, hut the tillable land, how uncultivated, is placed as high as twenty millions of acres. In view of this tact, the leading mercliunta of that State, in convention at New Or leans, have been discussing the ways and moans to induce immigration there. It was shown that the agricultural labor of the State is annually becoming less efficient and it* staple and food crops, and even its domestic animals, its holds and flocks, have been reduced as ranch aa one-third in the last twelve years, and that leas than one hundred thousand, or not one-seventh of the population, plant, cultivate and har vest the oropa of the Shite. Division of I land into smaller plantations and induce , menta to immigranta are the remedies pro i posed. But capital will not come, nor ira ’ migrant, stay within her borders, until ; belter government is assured In her people. i Dispatches from Kansas and lowa ; represent that immense damage has been done to the crops by excessive rains dur ing the past week. The streams have overflowed their hooka, sweeping away bridges and roads, and in msny places I land-slides have occurred, temporarily sus pending railroad travel. i The rifejp jp the vicinity of Quebec have been so swollen by heavy rains, that about s i and a great amount of other property ’ damaged. A Western Myth, The I'ukmville, Nevada, Sihtr Stair,' .says: —W. U. Clagett was elected Mr , : gate to Congress, nud secured for his friend,) A. J. Simmons. the Milk River Indian Agency. W B. Judd was engaged as clerk of the Agency. He being a man of genius proposed n scheme for the enrich ment of himaelf and his pi inci|val. He MUnoted straggling Indians from different bands and tribes and founded the Teton Sinus—the name being derived from three mountain peaks at tho head of Snake Riv er, Idaho, near which the new tribe was colonised. They wen' represented by Judd and Simmons as terrible savages, who had declared a war of extermination against the whites, and their number was estimated at 11,000. These reports, prop erly substantiated, were sent to Washing ton. and. through the instrumentality id' (.'lagctt, Simmons was appointed special agent for the new triho founded and loca ted by Judd. Simiuoua. at the risk of his precious life, held a conference with Judd, the chief of the tribe. The result of tho " big talk'’ was sent to Washington. The Tetons were represented as hostile, but hopes were entertained that presents would keep them quiet and bring about friendly relations between them and the whites. An appropriation of 8500,000 was asked for this purpose. Thu eloquent Clagett, as Delegate from the Territory, pressed the matter at Washington, and a bill ap propriating 8500,000 for the Teton Sioux and $250,000 for the Mill River Agency, became a law. After a goodly portion of the appropriation had boon expended— not on the Indians, but among the mem bers of the ring—rumors reached Wash ington that the Teton Sioux existed onlv in the imagination of Simmons. Judd A t’o. To convince tho skeptical at Wash ington that tho Teton Sioux really do exist. Simmons started with a few Indians kept up by the ring for the purpose of making annual visits to the National Cap ital, and representing, as occasion demand- j ed, either of six tribe's, and for this he | received 810,000. Hut tho presence of Simmons and his plumed warriors at | Washington did not satisfy those not in j the ring, of tho existence of the Teton j Sioux. It wss alleged that the Indians j received no benefit from tho appropriations; ] that the Teton Sioux did nut live in Mon- | tana, or anywhere else for that matter, and that tho whole thing was a fraud. Congress ordered an investigation of the alleged frauds, and the President lias ap pointed W. H. Clagett special agent to make it. A Wtix Whitten on a Slate.— The West Chester, Pa. Local Acws, of Monday, says:—This morning we were j shown a will written on a slats', whieh cir cumstance is probably the tirsl and only care of the kind in the country. The in strument of bequest hears dale May 9, 1853, and is the will of J’hehe.Vm Wood- V-’*li, late of Konnett Square, Tho slate is a new one, ami upon toe frame are the letters “J*. A. W.” in ink, they being the initals of the deceased a name. This cu rious and novel writing was found by her friends, after her decease, a few weeks since, in a chest, under lock and key, and safely ensconced in a pisteboard box. Register Keans lias decided to admit it to prohate, after whieh it is supposed its le gality will hi' Med in the Register's Court. John J, Pinkerton is the counsel for the will, and by whom the rather ec centric writing was showrn us. Mr. P. states that this will is tho first “slate will” to be found on any records of whieh any knowl edge is now to ho gained. I'pon its re ceipt in the Register's office, it will be provided with a wooden bus, in which it will bo filed for keeping under lock and key. A Stringent Law.—The Virginia [legislature lias passed an act punishing by lino or imprisonment “sny person who shall pay or receive money or other com pensations directly or indirectly for the purpose of securing the passage or defeat of any measure of the General Assembly.'’ The act also makes it a crime, punishable by imprisonment fur a term not exceeding twelve months, and a fine of not more than 85,000, for any person to “ employ paid agents for the purpose of giving informa tion which may be taken hy the General Assembly, in order that such information may be used to secure the passage or de feat of any measure by the General As sembly.” The wise purpose of this strin- Sent measure is to protect iunoccnt and oncst legislators from the corrupting de vices of lobyists. If speh a law had been enacted hy Congress some yeays ago and enforced, the iucmueji of a great many members of Congress would be considera bly loss than they are, and they would pot be so lavish in the expenditure of money to get a seat In Congress. Vali’k or Land in Kniiland.—The annual value of the rent hearing land in Kngland and Wales is stated to have in creased from about two hundred and forty millions of dollars in 1853 to nearly two hundred and oighty-three millions in 18*0. This is shown by the official returns of the property lax. 4 piece of ground bought in Holbom (London) fur eight hundred dollars in 1552 now yields twenty thousand dollars rent per annum. These instances of enormous increase are, of course, excep tional, owing to location or other circum stances. In the United States there has been also a vast increase in value. We ] have quoted these Knglish items to show 1 that, while the jpcr currency of this country has had something to do with ; nominal increase of values, it is not tho I sole cause, ; Tlie Now York Sun has discovered that an important movement is on foot in this . country and Europe looking to the estab ! lishment of a magnificent empire in the i north and west of Mexico. A number of , the greatest capitalists in the world have i for some time been negotiating witli the Mexican authorities cither for the abso lute cession of the States of Chihuahua. Sopors and Lower California, or for the i granting of extraordinary privileges. Pres i idcut Grant, Colonel Thomas Scott (the i railroad king,) General B. F. Butler and s Colonel J. W. Forney, according to the . Sun, are the active promoters of the t scheme, and General MtcKensie'a little * raid was an opening argument to induce tho Mexican Government to see that man s ifest destiny was calling for the annexation ■ of those Provinces to the United States. 1 J The ninetieth annual Convention of tho 1 Clergy and Lay Delegatus of tho Episcopal 1 Church in the Diocese of Maryland, which 1 embraces within its bounds the city of j Baltimore, all the Western Shore counties * of the State and also the Diatriot of Co -1 inmbia, commenced its sessions Wedoes -1 day morning in Grace Church, corner of ‘ Park and Monument streets, Baltimore ' There gas large attendance of the clergy ' of the Diocese, and of tbs lay delegates • representing the various perishes and or j ganiaed congregations, who occupied the ’ body of the Church. It is staled in Montreal that Sir Hngh 1 Allen and hia colleagues havo made ar -1 nngements in London for an immediate ' supply of a large part of tho capital re ! quirt'd for tho construction of the Canadian ’ Pacific Railroad, and that the remainder 1 will he furnished as the work proceeds. It is related that a subterranean apart ment fans beei) discovered near Topic, • Mexico, in which Luanda confined and I tortured His prisoners, Among those re . ceutiy discovered and released was one i man who had been imprisoned in the vault for fourteen rear*. The New Route from tho West. A letter from Annapolis, under dale of the 27th instant, aays:—The Chesapeake I and Ohio Canal Company was inspected | during the past week, and found to be in exoelient condition. The committee of] the United States Senate, of which Hon. : W. WI ltd o m is chairman, charged with the duty of examining the various trans j portal in n lines from the West to the sen 1 hoard, havo advised President Gorman, of the cans), that the project of the exten sion of the work to Pittsburg will be con sidered. The survey of the lino to the Ohio river having been made by General Uuniard, Chief Engineer of the United States Corps of Engineers, by a recent act of Congress, Colonel Merrill and Mr. Sedgwick are making estimates of tho cost of the work. The President of the canal is now having prepared, fur the use of the Congressional Committee, a foil statement of all the facts in relation to the work, and those who have been paying attention to the efforts now being made in the West to induce Congress to establish water communication with the Atlantic seaboard, are said to lie convinced that thin great work of Maryland will receive sufficient aid from Congress to complete it to the West. It will not be the first Con gressional aid it has received. When the State of Maryland commenced to build the canal, the idea was to construct a small one. which would accommodate the coal trade of Allegany; but tho United States, through its engineers, and other officers, induced tho Canal Company to enlarge its lines, and to construct the largest consent that time, in the United States, and to make it a National work Congress voted a million dollars to aid it, and afterward paid for tlie stock of tho district cities 81,50(1,- 000. lienee it is urged, this canal has a strong claim for Government aid if it is extended to any work of the kind mention ed above. This claim, with tlie advan tages of the short line it will be to the West , and tho comparatively moderate coat of I the work, it is thought will insure its com i plot ion. ! During the |iasl week a party of distin guished gentlemen inspected a portion of ! canal above Georgetown, and all were | impressed with its great rapacity and im j mouse water power, Dkatu of a Vxvbaiu Cocpi.k.— The Ottoctin Clarion says:—We announce with sincere regret the death of a venera ble couple, for over 45 years residents of Mechanicslown. Mrs. Arthur died on the 18th instant, and was followed to the grave at Apple s Church Cemetery by a large concourse of relatives and friends. She was a most exemplary woman, kind to the ' poor, a good chr'istian and worthy tho re gard of all. Her husband, John Arthur, followed soon after, only four or five days apart. He died at half past twelve o’clock the 23d inst. Ho was a pood eitixeii, a kind neighbor and warm friend. They go together, loved in life and regretted in doalh. They leave many relatives and ! friends to deplore their loss. The Chief Signal Officer has under con sideration tho establishment of a signal station on tlie summit of Pike's Peak. Col orado, during tlie present summer. Prep arations Were made over a year ago for this work, hut were suspended on account of want of proper telegraphic facilities. Tliis station will be more than a mile and a half higher than the present stations on Mount Washington, New Hampshire, and Mount Mitchell, North Carolina, and will afford unusual facilities for the study of the upper atmospheric currents. John B. Gallagher, an alderman of New York has been convicted of extorting ille gal fees, and was fined 8100 and sentenced to imprisonment for nine months. Tills sentence carries consternating tu other aldermen Late accounts from Mexico state that the people in that city “are dying like sheep with the small pox.” There were 190 deaths in tho small village of Ignala alone. Virginia has over 500,000 living repre sentatives, bom on her soil, residing in other States of the Union, mostly in tho West. John Hulseman, an ex-leather merchant ofSt. Louis, has been arrested charged with forgeries on his father-in-law and others to the extent of 840,000. Tho cablwge worm has made its appear ance in Frederick county, and is destroying tho young plants rapidly. Baltimore lias been crowded witli stran gers during the past week, who were at tracted by tho Spring races. A man was snnstrack in New York 1 city on Sunday afternoon last. , Two men and one horse were prostrated by the heat in Baltimore pg \Vedocsday, i I The heat In New York on Wednesday I is said to have been exoes-ivc. I i Friday was generally observed through - out tho United States as Decoration day. i Yesterday's papers contain accounts of ! several destructive fires. 5 The thermometer indicated 84° in New * V'ork on Thursday, John Casslday cut John Crookshank's ( throat in the Philadelphia statien-housc. WKSTMINSTKU MAIMvKTS, Reported by Grimes k Stouffer. “ wiiofssM.it men. f Krihat, May 80, 1878. > Floor—Extra SB.OO fa, a.M e " Super ;.(j fa ;.isi “ Family ti.oo (a 10 oq “ By',- 4,00 in. .msi l > Wheal—Red l.ao ]ht> 0 “ Whits, 1.00 (ii p, s Data to fa tj 5 C0m....*. SO in 88 1 8ye......... 75 In, Hu Com Meal 1.26 fa l.so B Clover Seed 6.00 fa a.oo o Timothy Seed a.oo g.jp 0 Flax Seed 1.26 fa 1.61) e £•*! 7wj 8 . ““n fa. 10 Potatoes 76 fa, | 1 Pork 6.00 (t 8.60 BALTIMORE MARKETS. £“P r *5.00 (a, ,(*) Common to fair Extra, 0.60 fa, 7.00 i Good to Choice do 7.28 fa 7.75 I Fami1y............ 8.00 fa,, fI.GO I Patapscu Family 11.80 fa 0.00 f u Extra 11.00 (fa 0.00 Chesapeake do 11.00 fa 0.00 Corn Meal. 1.60 fan 8.00 Wheat—White 2.05 (fa 1 08 :„ “ tt* l ' l LM ® 1.00 f Cora—While 70 fa 7! “ Yellow os („! 04 y £“* 47 fa. 50 ' Kye no r„ i)o * Raf Cattle—beat quality,... f 1,12 fa, 7.(2 “ “ medium 5.00 fa 8.50 e ", mdtaary i. 4.60 $ 4.87 Sheep—fair to good 8 ota. 6i, 71 “ 6 els. fa 8 “ stock 2.25 fa. 8.50 a Hiqjs 7.60 („ 7.75 H*y and Straw—Hay.... 80® 88 y ton e 28@ any ton Htdea-steer IBfm ljy lb a heather -city aiaughigrtti... 88 fa 42 “ r " country iB6 fa, jc, •( Sniuiifo Sole.; 37 @3B ‘ rough skirting 84 fa 8!) “ ‘ , Maryland* Finn.. 87 fa qo (1 no) -an washed free of hurra 25 fan 80 tl i ,‘ , wToi"- at j# 11 i tub-washed..,, 40 fat, 46 “ Feathers—common rn prime 25 S 72 V lb of tin* Condition Of the Farmers' aiul Mechanics' National ! Hank of H’estmtouter, at WsrfpfMsr, ,fi (he State of Maryland, at the dose of bust nt**, April * r dk y 1873. RESOURCES. 1 Loans an<l Discounts. —— ' OvertlrnfU.....~~ ft.ftlO.to I'.S. Iktucbto tecun (irculatlon .. | < nher Stock*. Honda ami MurtffOv* ?■ Due from Hcdwmlnf ami Retterye Agent*.. sftlftto I ! Due from National Hanks 1.12M* Hanking House •*. Mher Kml Estate U.'O' Furniture ami Fixture* Current Expense* (’hsh hems... A74.13 Bills of National Banks Kractional Currency - Hpccie - l-khl Tender Note*... 10.75t.00 tJW.WI.O3 LIABILITIES. Caplul Block paid in t7ft.ono.oo Discount. Exchange and Interest - 2,641.46 Profit ami Loss ... ft.W9.04 National Bank Circulation outetomling... 07,490.00 Dirldomls unpaid 116(v Individual Deposits Ao.lteuft Due to National Banks XJMMi true to State Hanks and Bunker* **.418.70 MDftjOBLOi Stale of ARwyAmd, t\mnty of CXirruff, m : I. A. D. HCHAWTFEB. Cashier of the Karmen’ and Mechanics' National Bank of Westminster, do mil cmnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. A. D. SCHAEFFER. Cashier. Subscribed and woni Ur before me this 29th day of May. 187 S. DETER B. MIKES ELL, J. P. CoftMCT—Attest : JOHN BABYLON, ) BKSJ W. BENNETT. VDirectors. UEOKGK SCHAEFFER.) may Sl-U Report of the (Condition Of the Union National Bank if Westminster, at Westminster, in the State of Maryland, at close qf business, April 83th, 1878, KEHOI'RCES. I>an* and Dinconnls... .. ~ 9112,156.79 Overdrafts 1.122.9 ft C. H. Banda to secure cin-ulatlon 9i.550.00 Other H locks, Bonds and Mortgages 12.240.73 Due from Kcdccmtng and Reserve Agent* 11.99H.;*) Due from National Banks.. 1.375.51 1 Hie from Htate Banks and Bankers 333.16 Banking House 6,000.00 current Expenses „ 706.17 Taxes Paid 650.45 Caali Items, including Stara|v. 114.32 Hills of National Haiik* 3,028.00 Hills of Stale Banks. 232.00 Fractional Currency, including Nickels... 302.72 I/egal Tender Notes 35.3ftft.OG 9279,156.11 LIABILITIES. capital Stock paid in 991/117.60 Surplus Fund 1 moo on Discount, Exchange and Interest 3.560.U6 Profit and Loaa _ ran jc National Bank Circulation ouurtanding t 0,915.00 stau* Bank Circulation Outstamliiig 729.00 Dividends Cnpald 1,776.32 Individual Depoaita. 5u.704.73 Due to National Banks t,gnu us r2Tf.y4.11 BWr of Maryland, Omnty of (tomiU, m: I. J. W. HER!SO, Cashier of the Union National Bank of Westminster, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. J. W. HEKINti, Cashier Huliwribcd ami swon* to I afore me this 29tii day of May, 1X73. J. HENRY HOPPE, / I*. CuttHK* i.—Attest : J HENRY 1101*1% i WILLIAM REESE. f -Directors. 1 CHAR. B. ROBERTS. I may IMt Hcport of the Condition Of the First National Hank of Westmin ster, Vd., at the close of business, April 26th, 187:'.. , RESOURCES. Loon*and DlftSlgmlS .... $122.427..’,6 tverdralt* A.A35.94 V. F. Bonds u secure Cimdatlon l<i,Ono.oo Other Stock. Bonds and Mortgage h,NVj.no Due from Redeeming and Reserve Agents 6.986 6ft Due from other National Bunks 2,146.09 Due from State Banks and Bankers 106 96 Banking House 9,70040 t'urreat Expenses 96n.K*> Taxes Paid 643.41 ... . 1 JW.26 Chan Itema... an Bills of National Bank* . .’fftißi Fractional Currency. (Including Nickel*.) 416* Specie. Tlx:—Coin . . Lcgil Tender Notes 17.ffiO.uu 9276,605.13 LIABILITIES. Capitol Stock paid In 9(00.000 00 • Btuplnt Fund 92(Miou.ui. Discount, Exchange and Interest 4.749.06 I*rofit and Lnaa iOftft.os National Bunk Circulation Outstanding... tffouuiVt Dividends Unrmid .560 (in SS Due v **Ute Bonks and Bankers 399 76 •276JW5.13 .store of Maryland, County of Osnoß. s* ; .. I* i V A. Cashier of the Flm National Bank tf Wesuuluster, do aolcmnlv swear that the SSSTfiSSc" 1 * 01 U trU ° *° thc 1,04 of “>’ knowledge W. A. CUNNINGHAM, Cashier. Subscribed and swivm to before me this twenty ninth day of May. 1*73. y „ . 1 HENRY HOPPE, J. I*. CoRRKtT, —ATTrst: GRANVILLE K HAINES.) JOSHUA YINGI.ING, Director*. WILLIAM LAWYER, may Bi ll ’ } CHANGE OF TIME, Western Maryland Railroad, j () N mi aftiT UVdntaJav, May 28, 187.1, v/ “• ,PMnaf on thin mail will run a* follows; t EASTWARD. p Lo.v, Hagorslown at 7.Hi A. M, and 1.45 l-envc Mtohnnicslowu aU.BO A. M,, 8.51 A. M., and B.OOP. M. I ..‘ve Union Bridge at 5.14 A. M., n. 40 A. M.. and 8.45 P. M. mSSplil"“°- ocA - M - ,0-20A . WXSTWABD. .„dt T aop B t wore *' 7 -°° A <i wo andT'lO p' 'y'" in " t - 1 “ ,JM A. M., 5.44 llAdttam that leave* Baltimore at 1.80 P 1 l ,* ti . on "t bul <loe not go far • fm/ an The 5.30 P. M. train from Baltimore iu the axnrwts, and itopa at the following Stations; T f nk l W? rtmin „er flew Windsor, Union Bridge, Frederick beyond"' Mech " nic,tow " Mid all Slations Stages connect at filer. Morris Slutiu, for Hampstead and MaucWer on arrival of 7.00 A. M. tram front Baltimore, r JOHN T. RIONEY, ; Htay <l Oencra) Snj>erin tend cut. j NO. 1350 EQUITY. f In the Circuit Court for Carroll County. | David P. Soaker. Mortgagee, v. George ilhelm and wife. ’ i OIVa0 I Va7 F n Rl ‘i. D •J?’" 28,h lla - v of Mnv, A. D. V-X 1878, that the account of the'Auditor . filed in this cause ho finally ratified and enn firmed, unless cause to the contrary thereof be shown on or before the 28d day of Jniw next; provided a copy of this order he. insert ed for two succesaive weeks fetfei* the last named day in some published in Carroll countv. ' JNO. B. BOYLE, Clerk. J True copy,—Tout: r mov sn : 2t Boyle, Clerk. l'• l>• SA.iSTFOi{ 1). •t 9 - DEALER IX [| Points, Oik, Varaishos, Brashes, ® Ho “s and Coach Raintep, Supplies, It BaS HURST OF THE FIRST NATItUIAi. BaKR, , Alike Depnl, H’etlmliulrr, Mil. !• may 31 ly j FIRE INSURANCE. J T H . E h “, appointed - Agent of the Farmers’ Mutual Fire In juranoe Company of Dug Hill, nod can he tl 4 Mechanics’ National iM tr ’ on “ cb Monday and ) may SUtf JOSEPH BHAFFKR. 1 GRAND FESTIVAL S benefit of St. Joseph’s Catholic 2 .m .S"*) Sykesville, MONDAY, JUNE 7 eta 26 cent*. A good Band will he lit attend . nnce. Dancing to commence at 8 o'clk F u ‘ may 31-lt* 3 ELECTION NOTICE. t Mahcb*stkb Savings Institvtion. t h Mancheatec.May 24, 1878. / M V ICS is hereby gi T en that an Election -VN for Nino Directors will be held at this Institution, on .Saturday. June 71k 1/17.1. JACOB SHOWER, NOTICE. I hereby cantion all imrsone from negotia ting a note of hand signed conjointly by the undersigned and John Grafts, as X have . received no value or consideration for the same, and will resist the payment thereof. I may 81-It* CHARI.KS WIBJ.INO, THE HARMAN HORSE RAKE!i THE BEST IN USE I *=*- TRY ON" LA. Diamond State Separator Chmpttt, Simple*!, lAghml Huh. nli.g fine! wok! Vrrfrrt (Ireilu Srjmralor Jtnlli / THE WESTMINSTER 2,4,6, 8 or 10 Horse Powers, Down, or on 2 or 4 Wheels. WE HELL. THE CHAMPION AND BDSSELL REAPERS AND HOVERS WE TAKE Old Machines in Exchange. CALL AND EXAMINE. Taylor Manufacturing Company, may 31-31 WtaruivsTtK, Mn. BUCKWHEAT. The subscriber has on band and for Mile One Hundred Bushels of Buckwheat suitable for seed. Price per bawhel of 48 lbs. **•>. D. W. HOUCK, may 3l*Bt Uooekaviile, Md, MORTGAGEE’S SALE or A DESIRABLE LITTLE HOME NEAR WESTMINSTER. THL undersigned, The Patapsco Building Association of the City of Westminster* Mortgagee, a body corporate of Carroll conn ty, Mary land, by virtue of a power of sale contained in a mortgage from George T. Noefe and Mary E. Noel bis wifs, to The Patapsco- Building Association of tbi* City of Westmin slcr, bearing date May 13,1889, and recorded among the Real Estate Mortgage Records of Carroll county, in Liber J. B. 8., No. 5, Folio. 811, Ac,, will offer at Public Sale, to rim highest bidder, on the premises, ou Saturday, the Hlh day of June, A. Ik, U7S, at 2 o’clock. P. M.* a itarcel of laal consist mg of 3 ACRES AN I) 10 PERCHES OK i i’ ro ro ? r * eM being the same parcel of land which is described in said mortgage deed, and which was conveyed to the said (fcorge T. Noel by John K. Longwell and wife by deed hearing date May 11, 18, and recorded among the Records of CarroU county, h Liber J. B. 8., No. 87, coho 23L kc. The improvements thereon consist of a comfortable and A newly erected two Urv Frame BllMdU IJweU.ug House with Bvk*y*3 ““{Jdingf Harden, HogPen.Ac.^*6*^3l - 1,8 property is about Ij miles South oi estmmster, and adjoins the land or; Michael others* ” ecwiße< *’ William and Terms oj Sale One-half cash on IWdy sale or on the ratification thereof and the balance in six months from the day of sale, f,i®t Payment to be secu.rti(l by the note of the purchaser or pnrchlkwrs with approved Jr*" I '* iutiTMi from the day of sale. PATAPSCO BUILDING AHfO('IA JWN Oh VUE CITY OF WEBTMIN n.. *S. Mortgagee. . Y, Rkifhxidbr, Solicitor for Mortgagw-. $y 24-ts * E. P. REESE; FLOUR AND FEED STORE. WESTMINSTER T of.?/ rtH ‘®!P l Flour *d Feed: from* Celebrated hauuly Flour alwww nu hand, by th* barrel, in sacks, or bv the T". r bo ™ Meal, while and yellow. Also reed of ,11 kinds, Com Chon, Corn and Cob. < ruihed, Cora and Oats, Ship Stuff, Brans., c., *c. TERMS CASH. All orders not paid for when given, will he collected by the driver when the goads are delivered. may 24-tf K. F. OS BSE. Queensware, Glasswaz*, Mirrors, Mattings. Oil Clotlis, FANCV CUASUEB MUTTS, dV., dc., do.. In large stock and low rates, at- K. K. OEHNAND'S, Corner Main and Court Streets, Westminster, may 10 Jm EAGLE HOTEL. FOBMKHfcV STAKSBfRT’I. Eat End, XVostuilaHter. aW. 1) J. MATHIAS, Proprietor. Suard by j f, the day ar week at reaeenabie ratr,i, rme Yard and Stables attached, and under the cars of responsible Ustisrs. way 10-4 I UiHHiuhiNioun’M’ fCotlee-. ffyilK County Comaistiauers ef tlrrvl A couatty, ul meet at OnirOSwc, in West •inster, on ike Flasr Mosnax or JUNE, 1873, J ABKZ A. BUSH, ■nsy 10-4 t Clerk. FINE Silver Plated Castors, Fruit Stands. Card Receiver,, Napkin Kings, Hotter 1 Knives, Spoons, Forts, and a variety of small articles suitable for presents, at 1 isn 25 wTn. MOOKT’S.

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