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Catoctin clarion. [volume] (Mechanicstown, Md.) 1871-1940, July 10, 1913, Image 2

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Published every Thursday at Tliurmoiit,
Mil., by The Clarion Publishing Co.
J is. H. FI HO It, UiiHiueHH Manager.
Board of Directors:
J. T. Waesche, Pres., S. B. Bennett,
C. M. Mackley, Treas., J. K. Waters,
Jas. H. Firor, Sec’y C C. Waters,
P. N. Hammakek.
THRMb: One Dollar jwr annum In advance. Six
months, 50c. Tli.ll aubm.Options, Three months, aat
Nopuper will be discontinued until paid up.
Aiivetliaini? Rules will he (-iveii on application
The publisher reserves the pnvilee ol devlinint; al
offers for space
Butemi at Thurmont Postofflce as Second
Class Matter.
DeliviMTil nt St. Anthony's
Church. Ut. St. .Man’s, by Rev. M. F.
Foley, Pastor St. Paul's Church, Balti
more, tin the occasion of Father Trnges
ser's Silver Jubilee of Ordination
to the Priesthood
“Honor God with all thy soul and give
honor to the priests.” ~F.cclesiasticus
7. 33.
We are here today to honor God in one
whom He has signally honored, in one
whom his Lord called, I will not simply
say to His service, but to His intimate
friendship, twenty-five years ago. In
doing as we do, we are acting in the true
spirit of religion, in the same spirit in
which St. Paul wrote to his disciple Tim
othy, the bishop of Ephesus: “Let the
priests that rule well, be esteemed worthy
of double honor, especially those who la
bor in work and doctrine. ” (1 Tim. 5. 1 •. >
Speaking to His priests, Christ hlinsell
says: “He that heareth you, heaceth Me,
and that despiseth you, despiseth Me.”
(Luke 10. 16.) A weakening of respect
for priests or growing indifference to
their work, is a sure sign of lessening
faith and piety, whether it be in 1111 indi
vidual or in a people, a sure forerunner
of spiritual decay and death.
It is right, then, that following the in
stincts of faith and piety we should doze
such an occasion as this to manifest out
wardly the reverence and love which we
have in our hearts for one who has labor
ed so long and well in Christ’s vinyard.
1 see here our Right Reverend Auxiliary
Bishop, the representative of the vener
ated and venerable Cardinal Archbishop.
1 see here brother priests coming from
far-olf fields of labor; 1 see here in good
ly number members of the laity who knew
and appreciated Father Tcagesserin oth
er fields of duty. It is fitting indeed that
Father Tragesser’s ecclesiastical superi
ors and his priestly brethren; and his old
lime faithful friends among the laity,
should join you, parishioners of St. An
thony’s, in honoring one whom you and
they have found worthy of honor.
May 1 be permitted to intrude my own
personality just a little at this moment?
There is not one here who knows your
friend and pastor as well as I know him.
1 knew him as a little child in St, John's
school in Baltimore, as an acolyte in St.
John’s Sanctuary, as a student in St.
Charles’ College and St. Mary's Semin
ary. During his absence in France and
Canada I lost sight of him for a while.
Later, from the beginning of his priestly
labors in this archdiocese to the present
hour, none knew him so well as 1. Some
fruitful years of Father Tragesser’s
priestly life he spent with meat St. Raul’s
in Baltimore, and 1 cun truly say that
never did priest labor more zealously,
more faithfully, more devotedly. He
truly made himself all things to all, that
he might gain all to Christ. The people
of St. Paul’s who are here today will
hear me out when 1 say these things; and
1 can say, moreover, that no associate
has ever shown a pastor more unselfish
devotion, more unswerving loyalty and
1 have learned to know and appreciate
devotion and loyally.
1 have said these things at the risk of
shocking the modesty of my good friend,
but he knows well that I would not speak
one word here with the intent to flatter
him. Were Ito do so, I should be pay
ing my friend’s honesty but a poor com
pliment, and at the same time be giving
but a poor sample of my own. J have
spoken these words of praise for a pur
pose. There is a Latin saying which runs
thus; ‘ Nil de moriuis nisi bonum.” It
means “Speak only good of the dead.”
Some seem to think it means “Speak
good of the dead only.” These people
have few good words of any living mor
tal, and, strange to say, the few they
have are generally for the stranger out
side the gates; of the neighbor at their
side they rarely have u good word, to him
a word of praise is never spoken. I knew
a teacher who used to say, “I will tell
the boys their faults, the devil will tell
them their virtues.” There are but 100
many like this narrow-minded teacher
who forgot that while honest, adverse
criticism may be an occasional duty,
chronic fault-finding is a constant annoy
ance, and that honest praise for honest
deeds from honest men is “twice blessed.
It blesseth him that gives and him that
takes.” God himself has deigned many,
many times to praise His creatures for
their good deeds. How many of God’s
servants can think, or act as if they thot
it a prerogative of the devil to say good
things to their fellow-servants, or of
them, passes my comprehension.
A well-known orator once told some
admirers who had presented him an ad
dress: “A little taffy while one is living
is preferable to a whole lot of epitaphy
when dead.” What the orator calls
“taffy” is often but fulsome flattery, and
very sickening; but underlying his home
ly expression, there is the same thought
that is worded moat beautifully in an ad
dress delivered on an occasion like this
and from which 1 quote: “Such joyous
celebrations as this give strength and
coinage and buoyancy to the priest him
self. It is men and not angels to whom
God has entrusted His ministry, and the
priest is intensely human. How many a
ptiest has gone down discouraged hy
want of appreciation, disheartened hy
harsh words of nagging criticism, who
might have been lifted up and spurred
on to greater zeal hy an occasional word
of recognition, of encouragement, even
of praise, judiciously bestowed. For one,
1 do not believe that all the kind words
to be said about a faithful priest must
he unspoken until his funeral. Weave
some of the fine thoughts and generous
feelings of your hearts into a bouquet
for him while he is living—do not save
them all for a crown of immortelles to
lay on his coffin.”
But I know full well that Father Tra
gesser keeps for himself not one jot or
title of the honor which we pay him. He
recalls, as he listens to my words, that
day twenty-five years ago, when he was
raised to the sacred priesthood by a ven
erable missionary who had consecrated
his own life to God’s service in far-off
India. When he rose up, a priest forever
according to the order of Melchisedech,
no thought of self was in Father Tra
gesser’s priestly heart. It was in Die
chapel of the Seminary of Foreign Mis
sions in Paris, in that holy spot where
the sacred unction of the priesthood had
been given to many an illustrious con
fessor, to many a glorious martyr. To
the glorious traditions that clustered
around that hallowed sanctuary the young
priest promised to he true, and he has
kept his promise. From that day to this
he has never failed to thank God lor the
great, the surpassing grace of the priest
hood, and today, after twenty five years,
as we recall his burning zeal and his
fruitful labors, he looks up into the luce
of his model, the Great High Priest, the
Lord Jesus, and says, “Not to me, 0
Lord, not to me, but to Thy Name be
given the glory.” And so do we, on this
day, give the glory where it is due; in
honoring the Juhilinarian we honor his
sacred ollice, his priesthood, and we hon
or the Model and Exemplar of every true
Driest. Jesus, the Great High Priest ol
the New Law.
The priesthood what a mystery to the
unbelieving world? Bui why in <dl s; \
this? Is it given to any man on earth to
understand the wonderful dignity of tin
priesthood, the sacred responsibility ol
he priest?
Christ at the Last Supper had changed
bread and wine into His Body and Blood.
What He had done He would give His
Apostles the power to do. So to the
twelve Ho raid. “Do this in commemora
tion of Me.” It is of divine faith, that
by these words Christ made His Apostles
priests and gave them power over His
Sacramental Body.
A few days later the Risen Christ
breathed upon the Apostles and said,
“Receive ye tin- Holy Ghost, whose sins
ypu shall forgive, they are forgiven them,
and whose sins you shall retain, they are
retained.” (John 3u, It is of
divine faith that when Christ uttered
these words He gave to His priests juris
diction over His mystic Body, the Church,
over the souls that had been made His by
water and the Holy Ghost. In the gilt
of these two powers power over the
sacramental and power ( ver the mystic
body of Christ was the power of the
priesthood made complete.
Power over Christ’s sacramental body
the greatest glory, the greatest re
sponsibility of the priest. The wonder
ful power which no man can take from
even the most unworthy; that wonderful
power to whose efficacy no man can put
a limit. The Creator said, “Let there he
light, and theie was light”; Mary, to
the angel of God, said, “He it done unto
me according to Thy word,” and the Son
of God became Incarnate; Christ dying
on the Cross said, “It is consummated”,
and His sacrifice had redeemed the world.
A man raised to the priesthood stands
afraid at the foot of the altar, and there
before heaven and earth acknowledge his
unworthiness, but He who called him out
from his fellows to be His own friend,
aye, even to be His other self, encour
ages him to go up unto the mount of
sacrifice. The priest takes into his
trembling hands a little bread and wine,
and bowing low, utters mystic words not
given even to angel to utter, and, lu, the
Lord bows the heavens and comes down
and rests in His creature’s hands. A
miracle greater than that of light’s cre
ation is wrought; the miracle of Nazareth
and Bethlehem and Calvary is renewed.
Nor is this all; He who became incarnate
at Nazareth, was born in Bethlehem, and
died on Calvary’s Cross, would remain
on earth, our Emmanual, our God with
us, and He who by the hands of his dis
ciples fed of old the multitudes, would
by the hands of His priests feed His peo
ple, not once or twice, but many times,
and even until the world’s ending. And
as Joseph guarded the child Jesus and
bore Him into distant Egypt, so the
priest today and every day while the
world endures, shall be the guardian of
His Sacramental Lord, and with Jesus
resting upon his bosom as He rested on
the bosom of dear Joseph or of beloved
John, shall the priest bear his Lord over
plain and mountain, through forest and
wilderness, along quiet country roads,
through noisy, crowded city streets, to
the sick and the dying, to the sinful and
the sorrowing, to feed famishing souls
with the Bread of Eternal Life.
And the wonderful power of the priest
over the mystic body of Christ, His
Church, Mis faithful people, given when
Christ said, “Whose sins you shall for
give, they are forgiven them!” “Who
can forgive sins but God?” the unbe
lievers said of old to Christ when he par
doned a sinner. True, only God can, on
ly God does forgive sin, but God can and
does, in pardoning sin, make use of in
struments as He does in so many others
of His operations, and the great instru
ment of God’s mercy and pardon in the
world at this hour is the priest in the
Sacrament of Penance. Only on the last
great accounting day will we know all
the wonderful miracles of grace wrought
in the tribunal of penance, where the
priest sits as a patient father, a skilled
physician, a wise judge; where there come
the-old and the young, the rich and the
poor, the learned and the ignorant, for
comfort, for counsel, for healing. Those
who are striving for perfection, those
who are cold and indifferent, those who
are struggling against sin, those who long
since ceased to struggle and went down '
with the stream, the prodigal and the
Magdalen, the saint and the sinner, all j
come to Jesus, the merciful, in the per- j
son of His priests. They come, too, the
sorrowing and broken hearted, the scorn
ed and the outcast, and to the priest
hearts are opened that are closed to all
else, to him woundsof the soul are shown
that are known only to God beside. 'I o
him the tales of struggles and of falls
are told, of falls ofttimes from loftiest
heights to deepest depths; to him, Luo,
are told, and often, stories of poor weak
humanity’s desperate struggles against
the mightiest powers of evil and of most
glorious victories of the I’recious Blood
once shed on the Cross, anil now saving ;
souls day by day in the Sacrament of
O. My Brethren! could the angels envy
a mortal, they would envy the priest
whose consecrated hands bring down up
on the altar the Lord before Whom they
veil their faces with their wings; they
would envy the priest whose absolving
words cleanse from sin souls long the
bond-slaves of the evil one, and lit these
souls to be their own associates in heaven.
Angels have from time to time been
God’s messengers to men. From the day
on which Christ said to His Apostles, >
“Going, therefore, leach ye all nations”,
priests have been His messengers, tell
ing men in His name and by His author
ity, what they must believe, wdial they
must do, what they must avoid, if they
i would have Eternal Life.
I All that the priest of God is by virtue
1 of his power of consecration, by virtue
1 of his power of absolution, all that the
priest of God is as the angel of the Gos
pel’s good tidings, your pastor is. All
that the man, so highly favored by God,
shouW he in his relations with God and
his fellow-men, your pastor has earnest
ly stiven to he during these twenty live
years. And now you will join with him
j today as he humbly asks God’s pardon j
i for aught that may have been amiss in
| these long years of service. You will
I join with him as he humbly prays lor
i race to be faithful in the years to come.
! You will with all your hearts join with
1 me as 1 pray:
() Jesus, Eternal Priest, keep this Thy
holy one within the shelter of Thy Sacred
; Heart, where none may touch him!
Keep unstained his anointed hands,
j which daily touch 1 hy Sacred Body!
Keep unsullied the lips purpled with
i Thy Precious Blood!
i Keep mire and unearthly a heart seal
| ed with the sublime marks of I hy Glori
t ous Priesthood!
Let Thy holy love surround him, and
shield him from the world’s contagion!
Bless his labors with abundant fruit,
and may they to whom he has ministered,
he here below bis joy and consolation,
! and in heaven his everlasting crow n.
| Amen.
Heavy Thunder Storm.
llamas Hone Hy Wind. Haiti
And Hail in County.
On Wednesday evening of last week a '
heavy thunder storm passed over Thur.
moot. The lightning was very vivid and ,
a boll struck the chimney on Mr. Robert 1
Eigenbrode’s house near town. The ]
family was in the building but were not 1
injured, although frightened very badly. '
The wind and rain was very heavy, and ,
considerable hail fell, some of the stones
| being more than half an inch in diame
i ter. This storm seemed to be centra' j
j over Thurmont and was comparatively
I local.
On Wednesday evening of this we-a
| thunderstorm passed this way. A b-dt
;of lightning struck J. Irvin Mack ley's ,
j residence, cutting the lighting wires into,
knocked some ceiling from the bathroom
and blew a quantity of dirt from a chim
ney about a bedroom. Noonewasin the
house at the time except Mrs. Mary S.
Firor, Mrs. Mackley’s mother. She was
not injured. A number of phones were ;
burned out arid light cut off from a num
ber of homes.
On Saturday evening a series of thun
der storms passed over the county, the 1
rain to the north and south being heavier
than at this place.
In the vicinity of Walkersville one of -
these storms did considerable damage. A
cow belonging to Charles Schell, near :
Dublin, was struck and killed, and light
ning struck the barn on the Harlan Sum
mers farm, Mr. Benj. Keilholtz now re
siding on this farm.
The Glade Reformed church, Walkers
ville, was struck by a lightning boll Sat
urday evening, but only slight damage
was done and this is covered by insur
ance. The tower was struck and some
of the slate torn off. It is considered
most fortunate that the church was not
destroyed. Persons nearby felt the effect
of the bolt. Rev. Guy P. Bready, at the
parsonage next door, stated that the
shock was quite noticeable. Fire (lew
in all directions when the bolt hit the
One Veteran Missed.
During the grand reunion of veterans
at Gettysburg last week one well known
to the members of the 6th Maryland reg
iment of this place was missed in the
camp. We refer to Capt. G. M. Eichel
! berger, of Jeffersonville, Ohio. We also
j missed him and on inquiry learned that
!he is ill and confined to his bed. His
j friends here hope for his speedy re
| covery.
Book and Map Received.
I During the past week we have receiv
j ed through the courtesy of John Walter
Smith of the United States Senate, a
map of the United States and all her
possessions, and a book on the Diseases
of Cattle. Both are full of useful infor
* mation. The map is on a 5x7 ft. canvas.
Graceham Letter.
Mr. Win. Colli flower and family
of Haiti more spent last week with his
Uev. Ilnehener who was attending
jsym.d returned Saturday evening.
| Miss Nona (Jroshon of Creagers
town visited friends here Wednesday
I last.
| A few of the ladies and gentlemen
I of this plaee serenaded Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Colli flower on their return
from tlieir wedding trip. They were
given a small sum of money for which
they purchased ice cream for the
Mr. and Mrs. Suin’] Stamhaugh
and daughter spent a few days in
A very enjoyable surprise party
was given Mr. Clyde Young and wife
in honor of his birthday on Tuesday
levelling last.
Miss Roberta tiihson of Baltimore
returned Inane Sunday after visiting
the Misses 1 bitterer.
Misses Mary, Kea and Lottie Col
lillower spent Sunday with their j
I lev. Young spent a short time
last week with his sons in this place. '
Mr. and Mrs. Ernst spent Sunday 1
with his brother in Daysville.
Mr. .). ’l’. Colliflower returned Sat- j
i today from (iettyshurg.
Sabillasvllle News.
Mrs. A. (i. W'eidaw returned to
her home in Scranton, I’n., on Tues
Preparations are being made for
the carnival to he held on Saturday,
July 12 and 17.
Walter, the young son of Mr. and j
Mrs. Hoy 10by, was taken suddenly |
and violently ill Tuesday morning.
He was taken to the Frederick City
Hoi-pital w here an operation was sue- j
j cessfully performed and hop s are
j entertained for his speedy recovery.
11 1 ■v. Kiror and two daughters vis
; ited (lettysluirg on Friday. When a
! small hoy Rev. Firor lived within a
I few miles of (iettyshurg. <hi Snn
| day morning he will preach upon the
j topic, “A little Uiy’s renienihranee
of the great battle and what he after
ward learned of its meaning.”
Miss Frances Howe of Kmmitslairg
is visiting Miss Bernice Wachter.
It is expocted that a representative
crowd from here will attend the He
formed reunion.
M rs, M I. Firor and Mrs. A. <i.
Wiidaw visited Mrs. Frederick at
Buena \ ir-1;l last week .
Minstrel Show.
Last week we announced that a musi
! cal would he given hy the ladies of St.
Stephen's church. We wore wrong a
Minstrel Show will lie given by them on
Saturday evening, August 2d.
New Advertisements.
j Sam’l Long.
J. Ernest Stoner—Announcement.
State Rond Commission,
j Moving Pictures O’Toole.
| Mortagees Sale.
■* •
11 a\i ii purchased the Stork of Uroceries
and Fixtures carried by Mr. L \\. Arina
cost. I announce to tin* public that 1 am
now ready for business at this store on
Church street, Tlmnnont.
t invite the citizens of Tlmnnont and
community to call at my store, see my
line of goods, and note the \ cry Low
Prices at which onr goods are selling.
Yours for business,
Bier Reduction in Prices
*■"““■ —————■ ——
Columbia Mazda Lamps
BUY youi lamp equipment 1 < >r tin* entire house today and get
these new low prices on National Mazda Lamps the new,
rugged kind that give three times as much light at the same cost.
Lowest prices ever named:
10 watt 8 do each
ir> " do
•JO “ .do "
Jo ” do “
40 " do "
00 •• To *•
too " * (> “
Put a National Mazda Lamp in Every Socket
Before You Pay Your Next Light Bill.
Replace wasteful carbon lamps with efficient National Mazda Lamps ami
get a hatter quality of l igiit and three times as much ul it without additional
expense. Stock up on National .Mazda Lamps now while prices are down.
Fill every empty socket in the house, from cellar to attic, Lnjoy the
hospitality of ample light.
Samuel Long,
Thurmont, - Maryland.
Creagerstown Items.
Rev. F. E. Heimer will hold regu
lar preaching services Sunday at 2.30
p. in.
Miss (Joldie TroX'll who suffered
from heat prostration last week is
now improving.
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Ogle, Mrs.
Ruh’t Ogle, Misses Clara Stamhaugh
and Beulah Ogle were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Harvey Ogle on Tuesday
Mr. George Haim, Mrs. Edward
Krisc, Orandmuther Ogle and Miss
Bessie Coleman who have been ill are
now convalescent.
Mr. John lluhhard, of near this |
place, lost a very line horse Wednes
day last valued at .T'dlM), from the in
tense heat while working in the
Mr. Mack Engle of this place has,
a valuable horse that is in a serious j
condition due to the extreme heat.
Mr. .1 ames Ilahn, of I hiyton, <)., j
is spending some time with friends
and relatives in this community.
There is an old addage which says
“Heat travels faster than cold and |
anybody can catch cold.’’ The ma
jority of us Would have been glad to
| catch a little cold last week during |
the torrid weather.
Mrs. ('has, Wachter and son who!
'have been .-pending some time with i
j Mrs. L. H. Miller, have gone to Lew- j
istown where they will visit Mrs. Hr.
Mrs. Keefer Winpigler and child
ren of Legore spent Thursday last
with her parents.
Mr. M. L. ('reager of Tlmrmont
paid a visit to Mr. (Jen. Haim Sun-j
day last.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Fisher sp lit j
Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. Lewis E. i
j Miller.
j Mr. Marion Havner of Tmulville t
spent Sunday with friends in this |
j place.
j Mr. Frank Snively of Waynesboro,
was the guest of Mr. L. ('. < >gle for
several days last week.
On Saturday evening last we re
ceived the heaviest rain and most i
(ieree electrical storm in this vicinity !
known for years. No damage was
done and was very beneficial to the !
growing crops.
In .Memorial!!.
In sad hut loving remembrance of my
dear mother, Sarah Ida Pearl, who de- I
parted this life July 1, 1913.
Death has rohhed me of my mother,
Whom I loved and cherished dear;
It was mother, yes, dear mother,
Can I help hut shed a tear'.'
Yes 1 miss her, oh, 1 miss her,
When I see her vacant chair;
Hut how sad the room without her, !
For there is no mother there.
Mother, 1 am sad and lonely
Since you have gone from me,
Anti it seems there is no pleasure
In this dreary world for me.
Hy her daughter Alberta. j
Causes of Stomach Trouble.
Sendentary habits, lack of out door
exercise, insufficient mastication of food, ;
constipation, a torpid liver, worry and !
anxiety, overeating, partaking of food ;
and drink not suited to your age and oc- j
cupation. Correct your habits and take
Chamberlain’s Tablets and you will soon I
he well again. For sale hy all dealers. |
Is Like a Dead Dog! '
You'll Find No Bark
Although We Do |
| VVe Sell at Right Prices | A Good Dea) 0f barking
Lumber, Coal, About It.
.. i ~ .... We Have The Stock
Feed, Fertilizers, |
And Feel Justified
Hardware. I
When You
Wall I Master. Hark Lp This Tree
And You’ll Find It!
Geo. W. Stocksdale,
Tliunuout, - - Maryland.
i 1
Women's Oxfords!
j The wninun who enjoys particularly
i good looking, good lilting, Smart Ox lords
1 can find here something to tit her mind
and her feet perfectly.
Hutton or Ties Dull, Bright or
Tan Leathers. Humps in new
models and designs. High or
receding toes, medium heels or
the low walking heel so popular
this Spring.
82.00. 82.50, 82.00.
utdti aru b& bid tiU M
ON. Market St., Frederick
Where you get what you like
and like what you get.
(Company of Carroll Co.
j .
Insures till kinds of property
at Lowest Hales.
Surplus $,S(),()• 10.00. No debts.
L. W. Armacost, Agent,
1 Thurmont, Maryland.
Jan 16 lyr
Feed Economy 1
, ,tep toward preater profits. It isn’t the amount rule" lh‘ S^J
Mpf counts, hut what is di&esttd anil turned into marketable produtU.
Animal Regulator
W puts horses, cows and boss in prune rendition and insnri I
■ duration. That pay. I Ask, the men who use it, or Uat at our nsa. I
I 25c, 50c, sl. 25-lb. Pail. $3.50 r I
I #“ Your money back if it fails jf
a Healing Ointment "^ffP
\ ' (or Powder) Wr
IfllV cures aore, and wounds. 25c. 50c. Sample free. V
(Jet I’rulta I’roUt-shanng booklet
.Siuti’l 1,, ng, Jtilm S. \\’i ylnighl, (.<•.. \V.
' '
flie Baltimore News
Published livery Afternoon, Including Sunday
I A Newspaper for the Home, for the Family Circle
{ ( o\( jv thoroughly Ihc nows of the tit}’, Slate anti country.
(’on.phtc mark* t reports.
J*sl ; 1 from vour local newsdealer or order it l>y mail.
1 , m e sOf. j (in. yeui i‘1.50
The Baltimore News, Baltimore, Md.
j m mm mr ~r
| vVe gently remind our friends and pa
trons that we have in stock a desirable
| Lot of Monuments.Crave Stones
j Etc., that we are selling at as low a price
as any reliable dealer in the State, and
ion Liberal Terms. You will receive fair
; and courteous treatment.
jOUK REFERENCE: -Those with whom
j we'have been dealing for the past 67 years
Pater N. Hammaker.
l.if.-n.i.l Ili-iil Ksliilf Airi-ul mill llroker
Address. Box 149 Phone No. 27
10 Modern Cottages, all conveniences,
j excellently located. Prices ranging from
j $2200.00 to $4,000.00.
| 12 Comfortable Homes in and near
(Thurmont. Prices ranging from $300.00
to $3,000.00.
| 16 Farms in Frederick county, con
i tabling 12 to 300 acres. Prices ranging
I from $1600.00 to $15,000.00.
32J Acres highly productive land, un
improved, on State road near Lewistown.
! Fine location for building site and oppor
-1 tunity for an ideal fruit and poultry
farm. Contemplated rebuilding of the
“pike” will make this land grow steadily
l in value. Will sell for SBO.OO per acre.
General Merchandise Business for sale
near Ihunnont. Old established stand
j with good steady trade. Inquire about it.

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