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Catoctin clarion. [volume] (Mechanicstown, Md.) 1871-1940, November 28, 1912, Image 3

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Vincent Sebold.
Attorney *at-law.
Attorney for Thurmont National Bank.
At Thurmont Every Thursday.
Jffiees Skhold B’ld’g, Emmitsburg, Md.
Both (C. <6 P. Emmitsbnrg, 22—4.
Phones. 1 Fred’k Co., Emmitsburg, 27.
ii m. v. wvrußK
A N I>
IvHOltl L. €KLE VrZ,
Aimnieyw-ul-lH w,
Mr. Waters will be in Thurmont
Will give prompt attention to all Law,
Equity and Testamentary business placed
in our hands.
Telephone call 271.
Office with Emory L. Coblcntz,
The Peoples Fire Insurance Building,
Frederick, Maryland.
At Thurmont Every Night and
Saturday afternoons.
aug 3 ly
Local Items.
Card of Thanks.
We desire to express our thanks to all
who have by words and acts shown their
sympathy in our bereavement and appre
ciation of our beloved mother.
Sons of Mrs. Groff.
The Union Thanksgiving service will
be held in the Methodist Episcopal church
in this place today at 10.30 o’clock. Rev.
C. E. Reinewald, of Emmitsburg, will
preach the sermon, other arrangements
having been made since the announce
ment in last week’s paper.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Kissinger, the
Misses Mary and Otelia and Master
Lowell Kissinger, of Gettysburg, Pa.,
were guests of Dr. and Mrs. M. A.
Birely during the past week.
Mr. John Bollinger, who has been a
member of the U. S. Army and stationed
at Portland, Maine, arrived at his home
in this place last week, his term of en
listment having expired.
Mrs. J. Frank Weller and Mrs. Harry
Ronarnus and son, of Charlestown, W.
Va., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Mack ley.
C. it P. Telephone Company .Making
During the past week employees of
the C. & P. Telephone Company have
been busy making preparations to change
the many wires now strung on high poles
through Thurmont. These men have
placed on the poles now in use a heavy
messenger wire, this wire extending
from the exchange at the west end of
town to the eastern portion or just be
yond Walnut street. On this wire will
be hung a lead-covered cable containing
50 wires. The wires now on the poles
will be taken down, but the top of the
poles will not be taken olf. A cable will
also be strung over Church and Water
After the cable has been put in use,
the necessity of trimming trees will be
eliminated and the matter of wires be
coming crossed avoided.
Week of December 2, the musical com
edy success,
with Alexander Clark, Sophie Tucker
and company of seventy-five.
Louisiana Lou, is the “Merry Widow’’
of musical comedy. Alexander Carr is
its David Warfield, and Sophie Tucker is
its Mary Garden. What more could
could amusement lovers wish for? The
rollicking, frolicksome performance will
be at Ford’s the week of December 2d,
to entertain a public which has been pa
tiently awaiting its sprightly gaiety.
One of the many charms of Louisiana
Lou is its unassuming naturalness. It s
does not ask for kind applause. But each
succeeding number has a novel attrac
tiveness which keeps the audience on the
tip toe of gratified anticipation. Alex
ander Carr wields the septre of funmak
er-in-chief, with Sophie Tucker wearing
the crown of ragtime queen.
The chorus is of particular value. In
stage-door parlance, it is Johnny-on-the
spot. It dances with zest, sings with vi- ■
vacity, does not pose, and its whole in
terest is centered on the stage. The girls ]
are fetchingly pretty, while the men look j
and act like young Americans with views
and ambitions of their own. Louisiana I
Lou, at the Walnut street Theatre, in
Philadelphia, enjoyed recently one of the
most pleasant engagements of the sea
son, and its coming here promises to be
a hurrah welcome to the brightest lot of
musical comedy people Chicago has ever
sent to this city.
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
Admission 25 and 50 cents
Week of December 9th, “Denman
Thompson’s ideal rural play, The Old
Homestead. ”
Declare War on Colds.
A crusade of education which aims
“that common colds may become uncom
mon within the next generation’’ has
been begun by prominent New York phy
sicians. Here is a list of the “don’ts”
which the doctors say will prevent the
annual visitation of the cold:
“Don’t sit in a draughty car.”
“Don’t sleep in hot rooms.”
“Don’t avoid the fresh air.”
“Don’t stuff yourself at meal time.
Over-eating reduces your resistance.”
To which we would add-when you
take a cold get rid of it as quickly as
possible. To accomplish that you will
find Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy most
excellent. Sold by all dealers.
Seltzer-Grant Wedding.
A very pretty church wedding took
place at St. Anthony’s parish church,
Ml. St. Mary’s, on Wednesday morning
of last week when Miss Margaret Flor
ence Grant, the younger daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank I). Grant, of Wilming
ton, Del., became the wife of Mr. John
William Seltzer, the second eldest son of
Mr. and Mrs. James R. Seltzer, of Mt.
St. Mary’s. The nuptial mass and ser
vices were conducted by Kev. G. H.
Tragesser, pastor of St. Anthony’s. Rev.
J. C. McGovern of Mt. Si. Mary’s Col
lege Faculty, was also in the sanctuary.
The servers for the occasion were -las.
McNulty and Win. Wetzel. Dr. E. B.
Sefton, of Thurmont, had the pleasure
of hauling the bridal party to and from
St. Anthony’s in his new automobile.
The bride was dressed in cream colored
satin trimmed with French lace, and
wore a picture hat to match and carried
a shower bouquet of orange blossoms.
'1 he bridesmaid, a cousin of the bride,
Miss Mabel Grant, was dressed in white
embroidi ry over pink and wore a picture
hat to match and carried a shower bou
quet of ferns and pink carnations. The
groom and best man, Mr. Ernest Seltzer,
were dressed in dark navy blue serge.
Following the wedding ceremonies a
sumptuous wedding breakfast was served
at the home of the bride’s grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Grant. Those pres
ent were Rev. G. H. Tragesser, Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Seltzer, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Grant, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Grant and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wilkinson
and son, Misses Mabel, Anna and Mary
Giant, Alice Watson, Mary Knott, Mary
Barry, Catherine Seltzer, Messrs. Ernest
Seltzer, Ferhe McClintock, Thos. Grant,
Lawrence Dielman and Arthur Rentzel.
At 1 o’clock the bridal party and the
above mentioned journeyed to the home
of the groom’s parents where the wed
ding dinner was served. In addition to
the above mentioned names, the follow
ing were present: Mr. and Mrs. I*. E.
McNulty and son, Mrs. John Peddicord,
Mrs. Bailey, Mrs. Joseph Kreilz, Mrs.
Eugene Warthen, Misses Fannie Kolb,
Maty Jordan, Clayanna Little and Addie
During the afternoon Rev. James G.
Burke, vice president of the College, and
Rev. P. A. Coad, of the College Faculty,
called and congratulated the newly mar
ried couple.
In the evening a reception was held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Seltzer.
During the reception the newly married
couple were the recipients of many use- j
ful and valuable presents. Among those j
present were: Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Wilk- |
inson and son, Mr. and Mrs. trank Grant 1
and son, Mr. and Mrs. James Seltzer and i
family, Mr. and Mrs. P. E. McNulty and
family, Dr. and Mrs. E. B. Sefton and j
daughter, Mr. and Mis. Clark Shaffer
1 and son, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Zentz, Mr. I
and Mrs. Columbus Wetzel and family,
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson McClain and daugh
ter, Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Knott and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence McCarren,
Messrs. Lawrence Dielman, Harry Fox,
Joseph, George and Felix Hemler, Edw.
and Elmer Krietz, Wm. Shorb, Sidney
O’Donoghue, Wilbert Wetzel, George
Peddicord, Perlie McClintock, Misses
Clayanna and Alverta Little, Poepe Kolb,
Mary and Mabel Grant, Marcella and Mary
Jordan, Stella Baity, Mary and Irene
Shorb, Lulu and Key Eyler, and Lillian
At a late hour a sumptuous luncheon
was served, after which all having re- j
ported a very pleasant occasion congrat- :
ulated the newly married couple and
wished them a lung, happy and prosper
ous life, the guests repaired to their
homes not soon to forget the occasion.
Mr. and Mrs. Seltzer will reside at
Mt. St. Mary’s.
Milk Plant is Sold.
David Lowenstein, of Frederick, and
Richard J. Earnshaw, receivers for the
Baltimore and Washington White Cross |
Milk Plant, one of the leading industries
of Frederick, announce the sale of the
i plant to George M. Oyster, of Washing
ton. for $27,000. As soon as the court
ratifies the sale the transfer will be made.
Ihe sale concludes a business venture
; which has been very unprofitable. About
! $211,000 was invested in the plant several
i yaars ago. Stock to the amount of $140,-
i UOO was sold, and there are standing
against the company two issues of bonds
amounting to $408,000.
The stockholders will suffer total losses.
In addition, the company owed the farm- ,
ers of the county about SIO,OOO for milk,
and nothing will be realized on this. Mr.
Oyster is a milk dealor, and he will con
tinue the plant. The company owned
j between 20 and 40 horses and delivery .
1 wagons, all of which, and the good will,
i arejncluded in the sale.— Post.
Gracchain Letter.
| Mr. John Pyles spent Saturday in
i Frederick.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Joy and family
spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs.
Summers, who is quite ill.
Mr. and Mrs. Benj. Keilholtz spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Young.
Mr. William Colliflower spent Sunday
with his parents in this place.
The Western Maryland railroad is put
, ting a concrete wall under the bridge
I near the depot.
j The Ladies Aid Society will hold their
next meeting on Dec. 7 at the home of
Mrs. Emma Firor.
Rev. Huebener will hold services Sun
day morning and evening, also C. E.
A Night of Terror.
Few nights are more terrible than that
of a mother looking on her child choking
and gasping for breath during an attack
of croup, and nothing in the house to re
lieve it. Many mothers have passed nights
of terror in this situation. A little fore
thought will enable you to avoid all this.
Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy is acer
; tain cure for croup and has never been
; known to fail. Keep it at hand. For
| sale by all dealers. Advertisement.
J. Henry Cover Retires.
A Faithful Public Servant of
the People of Tliurinont.
On Saturday night after the close of
business, J. Henry Cover turned over the
Post Office with all effects and belongings
to Morris L. Rouzer, the newly appoint
ed postmaster, who qualified and took
It is but proper that we should say a
word or two concerning the retiring post
master, who has been one of the most
untiring and efficient officers that the
Thurmont Post Office has ever had, while
Thurmont has always had good postmas
ters she has never had a better one, and
from the records of the Post Office De
partment this office stands at the head
of the list.
Mr. Cover was appointed postmaster
by President Wm. McKinley, November
17, 1897, and has served continuously for ]
15 years.
Mr. Cover was first assisted by his son,
Harry C. Cover, who died about a year
ago, then by a daughter. Miss Lila, (now
Mrs. Emory Wisotzkey) and after the
death of his son Harry, Mr. Clayton
Creeger was appointed as Assistant, who, (
we understand, for time will be the As- |
sistant to Mr. Rouzer.
The Clarion has said before, and says
again, that it sees no necessity for mak- |
ing changes in postmasters when they
have given such uniform satisfaction to
the public as has Mr. Cover, but the
devious ways of the “politicians” are j
such that there are always the “faithful” !
on the outside as well as the “faithful” i
on the inside, so we may well suppose
that this condition will he most likely to
continue until the time when we don’t
have politicians which will be at the
dawn of the millenium, no doubt.
Mr, Morris L. Rouzer is a son of the
late John Rouzer and Mrs. Emma K. •
Rouzer, still living, and was educated at
G-ttysburg College. He married Miss
Mamie Henshow, a daughter of the late
Dr. Henshaw of this place. Mr. Rouzer
t s not unacquainted with “post office
life”, he having been a rural carrier for
several years, after which he had been
employed as bookkeeper for Mr. Throup
until the mines closed and after this un- ;
til the present time he was bookkeeper
and general manager for Mr. Weyhright
in the flour and feed business.
We wish the new incumbent for his
term of office that he will have as suc
cessful administration as his immediate
Concrete Roads To Be Built Next Year
Concrete roads are to he more exten
sively constructed next year by the State
Roads Commission, if plans being formed
by Chairman (). E. Weller go through.
Mr. Weller has become convinced of
the superior durability of concrete roads |
for heavy traffic and, haying made tests
with sections of road in Baltimore City
and a stretch of several miles in South
ern Maryland, is preparing to lay consid
erable mileage next year.
He thinks concrete roads the latest ev
olution in road construction and believes 1
they meet the objections which have de
veloped to macadam roads where traffic
is particularly heavy and there is much
Mr. Weller says road builders through- !
out the world have come to a realization
that some substitute must be found for
macadam if roads of permanance are to
constructed. In sections of the country
where motoring is general it has been
found that macadam roads disintegrate
so rapidly as to make the cost of upkeep
and general repairs prohibitive.
The tires of motors create a vacuum
behind them which draws the finer part- i
ides in the screenings of water-bound
macadam, and in the case of bituminous
macadam lifts the carpet from the road
in small cakes, according to the general
experience of road builders. Unless such
developing defects are immediately rem
edied the road speedily goes to pieces.
Such remedying is, of course, costly. I
County Doctors Elect.
The annual meeting of the Frederick
County Medical Society was held a few
days ago at the Elks’ Club, Frederick. J
Luncheon was served before the meet- i
ing. The following officers were elected:
President, Dr. Morris A. Birely, Thur
mont; first vice-president, Dr. S. S. May
nard, Frederick; second vice-president,
Dr. Ralph R. Browning, Myersville; sec
retary, Dr. B. O. Thomas, Frederick;
treasurer, Dr. H. P. Fahrney, Frederick;
delegate to State Society, Dr. T. C.
Routson, Buckeystown; censor, Dr. Ira
J. McCurdy.
Dr. T. C. Routson, Dr. E. L. Beck ley,
Middletown, and Dr. B. C. Perry, Ur
bana, were named as a committee to send ■
condolences to Mrs. Smith, widow of the
Dr. Franklin Buchanan Smith, for years]
a member of the Frederick County Med
ical Society. Condolences were also sent
to Dr. and Mrs. L. S. Barker, of Balti
more, upon the death of their child. Dr. 1
j Barker is the head of Johns Hopkins
| Medical School, and is well known in
"First Sermon in Song.”
Sunday evening last Prof. H. C. Mar
shall Marashleian, the singing evangelist, ;
appeared in Trinity Reformed church be
fore a large audience. The Professor
possesses a well trained voice and handles
1 the violin well. His song selections con
j sists chiefly of old familiar hymns, hut
• his interpretation was entirely different
1 from that of the majority of singers.
! We believe that to the majority of the
j audience he was tiresome,
j Prof. Marashleian says his “Sermon
' in Songs” to be given in the Town Hall,
Thurmont, on Sunday, Dec. 22d, at 2.30
p. m., will last only one and a half hours
because he has other services, and that
it will contain more solos than there
were at the Reformed church last Sun
day and likely some selections in foreign
Big Wreck OaW. M. Road.
i Two Freight Trains Collide at
Bine Mountain Station.
On Tuesday night of this week a wreck
occurred on the Western Maryland rail
road at Blue Mountain House station,
the east and west bound through freight
trains going together head-on. The ac
cident is said to be due to a misunder
standing of orders by the crew of the
westbound train. Both trains were heav
ily loaded with merchandise, and practi
! cally all the cars and contents and en
gines of both trains were demolished.
The crews of both trains were badly
injured, two men being killed outright,
and others are expected to die. Traffic
was held up until late Wednesday. The
i wreck occurred alongside of a sidetrack
| and after this was cleared of debris,
trains began coming through about on
. schedule time. The main track was not
I cleared until late' Wednesday night.
Thanksgiving Dinner.
The Ladies of the Mite Society of St.
John’s Lutheran church will serve their
usual Thanksgiving Dinner in Town Hall
on Thanksgiving Day, November 28th.
Supper will he served during the even
ing and also on Saturday evening follow
ing, and an entertainment given each
evening. The public is cordially invited
to attend. Oysters will be served Sat
urday night.
Parade in Creagerslown.
We have been informed that the Dem
ocrats of Creagerstown District will
hold a jollification meeting and parade in
Creagerstown on Tuesday evening, Dec.
3d. After the parade there will bespeak
ing in the Town Hall, and oysters will he
served. The Eminit Band will he pres
ent and with the Monocacy Valley Band
will furnish choice music for the occasion.
Cause of Insomnia.
The most common cause of insomnia
is disorders of the stomach and constipa
tion. Chamberlain’s Tablets correct
these disorders and enable you to sleep.
For sale by all dealers. Advertisement.
Business Locals.
The Rev. Irl R. Hicks 1913 Almanac.
The Rev. Irl R. Hicks Almanac for 1913
is now ready. It is the most splendid
number of this popular Year Book ever
printed. Its value has been more than
ever proven by remarkable fulfillments
of its storm, weather and earthquake
forecasts this year. Professor Hicks
justly merits the confidence and support
of all the people. Don’t fail to send 35c
for his 1913 Almanac, or only one dollar
for his splendid Magazine and Almanac j
one year. The best one dollar invest
ment possible in any home or business.
Send to Word and Works Puulishing
Co., 3401 Franklin Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
Conkey’s Salt ein will rid your stock
of worms; ward off disease and make
every animal productive. Your money
hack if it doesn’t. Come in and get a
trial pail.
nov 14 fit* J. HOWARD CASSELL, j
_ -
For Sale.
Three pedigree White Orpington cock- |
erels (Philo strain), three Partridge
Wyandotte cockerels.
oct 21 tf Lantz, Md.
White Pine Cough Syrup prepared by
Dr. Waters, knocks a cold out in a jilTy.
Try it. apr. 4tf.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Stop That Cough.
Get a bottle of Dr. Waters’ White
Pine Cough Syrup and take it for that
aor. 4tf. Waters’ Pharmacy.
4§ \tw JLdvqrHsqments.
To The Public!
Anyone 'Wislving
Jewelry. Watches, Clocks or
of any kind, call to city Power House
| and see samples. Will save you 25 per
j cent on anything you may need. All kinds
of repair work. Gold soldered joints a
! specialty. Business hours 7 to 12 a. m.
and 4to9p. m. Soliciting a share of
your patronage,
nov 28 3mos Thurmont, Md.
11. S. Landis, N. Market St.
Leading Jeweler of Frederick,
i We respectfully request you to call and
I inspect the many pretty and useful
articles suitable for Holiday Gifts. Court
: ecus treatment whether you buy or not.
Make your selection and have it laid by.
Look for the name “Landis” on the Big
’ Watch. Best and Quickest Repairing
and Engraving. Engraving Free,
i Mail Orders Promptly Attended To.
Phone 153 F may 11 lyr
National Bank, at Thurmont, in
the State of Maryland, at the
SEPTEMBER 4, 1912.
Loans and Discounts $151,234 23
Overdrafts, secured and unse
cured 766 93
U. S. Bonds to secure circula
tion 21,250 00
Bonds to secure Postal Savings 1,000 00
Premiums on U. S. Bonds.. . 300 00
Bonds, securities, etc 210,959 09
Banking house, furniture and
fixtures 13,000 00
Due from National Banks,
(not reserve agents) 5,535 82
Due from State and Private
Banks and Bankers, Trust
Companies and Savings Banka 25,000 00
Due from approved reserve
agents 51,675 37
(.’hecks and other cash items 1,411 39
Notes of other National Banks 45 00
Fractional paper currency,
nickels and cents 617 55
Lawful money reserve in bank
Specie 20,786 20
Legal-tender notes,.. 430 00
21,216 20
Redemption fund with U. S.
Treasurer (5 per cent, of cir
culation) 1,062 50
Total $505,074 08
Capital $25,000 00
Surplus 15,000 00
Undivided profits, less expen
ses and taxes paid 2,615 77
National Bank notes uutstand
ing 19,370 00
Due to State and Private
Banks and Bankers 48 50
Dividends unpaid 60 00
Individual deposits subject to
check 442,716 69
Certified checks 200 40
Cashier’s checks outstanding 62 69
Total $505,074 08
State of Maryland, County of Fred
erick, m:
I, Jno. G. Jones, Cashier of the above
named bank, do solemnly swear that the
above statement is true to the best of my
knowledge and belief.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
9th day of September, 1912.
Rudolph O. Eyler,
Notary Public.
M. L. Creager, 1
Wm. J. Stoner,
Charles M. Root,i
C. & P. Phone—Thurmont 24-W
Report of tin* Condition of the
iim\nm m
of Thui'inont, Maryland, at thr
rlost* of Business September 4.
II 2.
Loans and Discounts $131,004 69
< Iverdrafts secured and unse
cured 50 43
Stocks Bonds, securities, etc. 62,780 00
Bonds to secure Postal Savings 1,000 00
Banking house, furniture and
fixtures 5,100 00
Other real estate owned 1,500 00
Mortgages and Judgments of
Record 129,779 04
Due from Approved Reserve
Agents 8,242 40
Lawful Money Reserve in
Bank, viz: 6,325 48
U. S, Currency and Na
tional Bank Notes, ..4109 00
Gold Coin 175 00
Silver Coin 1399 45
Nickels and Cents... 642 03
Total. $345,782 04
Weekly Deposits... $ 25,000 00
Surplus Fund 19,000 00
Undivided profits, less expenses
interest taxes paid 2,626 03
Dividends unpaid 24 00
Subject to check 35,213 82
Savings and Special.... 243,918 19
Bills Payable including cer
tificates of deposits for money
borrowed 20,000 00
Total, $345,782 04
State of Maryland, I
County of Frederick, i ’
I, Stanley R. Damuth, Cashier of the
above named institution, do solemnly
swear that the above statement is true to
the best of my knowledge and belief.
Subscribed and Sworn to before me
this 10th day of September, 1912.
Rudolph O. Eyler,
Notary Public.
James K. Waters, 1
Joseph C. Gernand, \ Directors.
John P. T. Mathias. )
Cheap to the right party.
V. li. O’Toole, Thurmont.
mch lOtf.
Freight Service as Usual.
The Frederick Railroad Co. begs to in
form the general public that its freight
service to and from Baltimore, and all
other points, reached via Thurmont, has
not been interrupted in any manner
It is, as it always has been, the quick
est and best service to and from all
points it reaches.
July 13tf
John S. Weybright
Groceries! Feed! Hardware!
Hammond Dairy Feed, Bran, Middling, Corn.
Poultry Spplies and Feeds.
Try Our Horse Feed.
Our Greaseless
Toilet Cream “Witlx Fercxicie
Removes Dust and Oil from the Pores.
One of the Best (i reuse less Creams on the Market.
Compound Syrup vL Hypophosphites.
A valuable Tonic and Stimulant, particularly in Bronchitis and affections
of the Respiratory Organs.
Our Mentholated Bronchial Lozenges
Relieves Sore Throat, Hoarseness and Tickling in the Throat.
tshe Corner Drug Store.
H:m9 Office r’reS.ericlc, d..
Emory L. Cohlentz. President. R. Rush Lewis, Vice-President
Win. W. Donb, Secretary.
Anna M. Jones, Thurmont. Wm. I. Renner, Rocky Ridge.
Geo. W. Miinahun, Sabillasville. Chas. S. Snook, Lewiatown.
Frank M. Stevens, Creagerstown.
Five centuries ago Ponce de
Leon sought the fountain of
Perpetual Youth in Florida-
Womenfolks are finding it in
A. D. S. Peroxide Cream.
25c and 50c Size.
Waters’ Pharmacy,
Thurmont, - - Maryland.
Feed Economy 1
Animal Regulator
W pnt.honn.ron and ho S , ir.prime o, .n.lition and 1
I K 25c. 50c. sl. 25-lb. P.dl, $3 'O J I
I •* Your money back if it fail* ' n
\ pfdp Healing Ointment
\ (or Powder) V||
19, V cu ß sores nml wound*. 25c, 50c Sample free. J'JZ)
Oi l I'ratta Profit-sliaring Booklet | |W
Sam ’I Lung, John S. Weyhright, Geo. W. Stocksdalo.
Challenge Flour
Pure - Reliable - Economical - Reputable
And is not Excelled by any Flour made in America.
Manufactured at
ZPred-ericlc, nyEaryiand.,
The Mountain City Mills.
Capacity 1000 bbls. Daily.
The Baltimore News
Published Every Afternoon , Including Sunday
A Newspaper for the Home, for the Family Circle
Covers thoroughly the news of the city. State and country.
Complete market reports.
Buy it from your local newsdealer or order it by mail.
Ono month 00;’. I S;k months 1?
Three months oe. I One year *0...0
The Baltimore flews, Baltimore, MJ.

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