Newspaper Page Text
llitcliins Bros’ Column.
“That Shirt OF MINE !” Brer since Adam was forced to go Into the Clothing Business It has been the aim of man to hare a GOOD FITTING SHIRT! How often have we heard men complain ing of uncomfortable, bad-fitting shirts, and many is the time we hare approached men on business and their shirts fitted so badly, the bosoms stuck up so high in their laces that you would almost have to go behind them and look over their should ers to talk to them. It lias been a wonder for a long while why, in oiden times, they built the pulpits so high in churches. It is thought, by some, it was done so that the good old brethren might sec the preachers over their bad-fitting shirts. It is a notice able fact that very few of the brethren ever kneel in church now a-days and we fear it is their bad-fitting shirts that won’t allow them to bend the knee. It Is true there have been great improvements made in the cut and fit of shirts in the last 10 to 15 years, but it remains for “That Shirt of Mine” to fill the bill. It is entirely a new thing, FITS WELL, WEARS WELL, IS COMFORTABLE, Will stay clean longer and is made of The Best Material “You may fall down, roll over, stand on your head if your will, But the fit of that shirt will be with you •till." WIVES, II you love your husbands (and of course you do) come at once and buy them a set of these Shirts. HXJSBAJSTOS, If you love your wives—well, you had belter give them money and let them buy their own rigging. Now, old men, young men and boys, if you want to iiave comfort and leel good, if you want to save money and be happy buy EIGHMIE’S Patent Shirts of your humble servants, who are the sole Agents fer this vicinity. It Caps the Climax and is what everybody has been trying to get for years. HIT CHINS BROS. , I'HE MINIJNGJOURNAL. J. B. ODER, Editor and Proprietor. Josnpq Womslkv, Agent at Eckhart. Extra copies, - - - 5 cents, —for sale by W. L. Annan, Frostburg. Oflce,MaiuSt.,Hltchlnsßros. Building TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: One Copy, one year, in advance SI 90 o elx months. “ 71 Netvapaper Lairs. 1. Subscribers who do not give express notice to the contrary, arc considered wishing to continue their subscription. 3. If subscribers order the discontinuance of their paper, the publisher may continue to send them until all arrears are paid. 3 If subscribers neglect or refuse to take their papers from the office to which they arc directed, they are held responsible until they have settled their bills and or dered them discontinued. 4. If subscribers more to other places with out notifying the publisher, and the papers are sent to the former direction, they are held responsible. 5. The courts have decided that refusing to take papers from the office, or removing and leaving them uncalled for, is pnma facie evidence of intentional fraud. 0. Any person who receives a newspaper and makes use of it, whether he has or dered it or not, is held in law to be a sub scriber. 7. If subscribers pay in advance, they arc bound to give notice to the publisher, at the end of their time, if they do not wish to continue taking it; otherwise, the publisher is authorized to send it on, and the subscriber will be responsible, until an xpress notice, with paymen t of arrears Is paid. Front burg. Sept. 23, 1882. Collision. —A sand wagon "tele scoped Layman's Grantsville express the other day and knocked a spring from under the combination mail and passenger car. N.h.a.N.P.u. It is now understood that the re port of an earthquake in the east was caused by a thoughtless Cumberland girl stepping unreservedly from a buggy upon a Centre-street pavement at a point a few steps north of the Lutheran church. Death of a Prominent Gentle man in Coal Circles. —Col. William Borden, piesideut of the Borden min ing company, died Thursday night pn New York, after an illness of about two weeks of malarial fever. He was about 63 years old. A Baltimore paper contends that "champagne will be 30 per cent, high er before snow flies.” We mention the alarming faot so that Messrs. Frost, Robinson, Gosorn, Hyde, and the other fellows may lay in a barrel or so in time ; otherwise, country ed itors neglecting this precaution may have to come back to Old Port before ■pring. The editor ie endeavoring to run the local department of the Journal as well as the editorial. This effort entails double duty, to say'nothing of indispensable participation in other important and pressing performances. So that when we run short on either side our readers must bear with us at least until we can buy both a patent outside and an editor of consummate and variegated abilities. Foundry Purchase. —Messrs. Nel son Beall and Robert 0. Paul, of this place, have purchased an extensive foundry in Staunton, Va. Mr. Beall, it is said, hss invested in behalf of his son, George, who will learn the busi ness with Mr. Paul. The latter has gone on to take charge. The well known substantial character of the gentlemen warrants a prophecy of success. Our people, however, regret the loss of a citizen so good as Mr. Paul. A First-Class Hotel. —During the Oriole influx into Baltimore the demand for accommodations taxed the capacity of the hotels to the utmost. Among these the great popularity of the Maltby House brought a crowd so immense that hundreds, to the great regret of the genial propiietor, bad to be turned away. The vast crowd favored, however, were hand somely entertained. A full corps of waiters served the tables with polite promptness, and the cuisine was ex ceptionally fine. A Correspondent With a Griev ance.—TheLonaconiug writer for the Baltimore Herald complains : In this week’s issue of our local paper is copied entire, word fur word, that por tion of a letter written by your corres pondent while “on the fly” to the moun tains of West Virginia, in the vicinity of Bloomington, relating to s visit to and de scription of tho saw mill and lumber yard of tho Loch id lumber company, located near that place. Yes, tho entire article Is copied without one word of credit to the writer or the paper in which it was pub lished, and for which it was written under special agreement. Wo had hoped for better treatment from "Harry" of the Re view. Perhaps it was an oversight and will be duly acknowledged in tho next issue. Although we sutferevery week from depredations upon our columns it is best, we believe, not to whine. But trespass by wholesale ought to be in demnified at all hazards, and what the Herald man is really suffering for is a minister plenipotentiary who can “approach Harry without timidity.” Registration. —Registrar Porter,; of No. 11, had registered during cur rent sitting up to 7 o’clock p. m. last Saturday 61; previously 648; total 709. In No. 12 to same hour Registrar Arnold had registered 70 ; previously 409; total 479. Following are the names of the vo ters registered at the last sitting: District No. 11. A Anderson, Joseph E Atkinson, Henry W B Beplcr, Lewis Bowen, Thomas Beall, Nelson Bear, Meyer Blasse, Alfred R Barnard, George W Blubaugh, Peter Boley, Zacharies Brode, Charles C C Conner, William Cook, John Olise, John P Callahan, John J Coyner, William R Conrad, Daniel Carter, 001, John T D Donohue, Edward Donohue, Patrick Dennison, Samuel L P Farriday, Thomas O Qerlach, Charles II Gorsucb, Lovelace M E Hansel, Jacob Hansel, George M Hamili, Beauregard Hartman, Andrew F Hart, William R J Johnson, col, WII Jackson, col, Andrew K Kuodo, John II Erapf, Zacharias Kemp, Truman L Lynch, Cornelius Layman, Asa S Leonard, Henry Logsdon, Elias M McLuckio, Matthew Mason, Richard K M ison, Alien J McLuckie, James A McLuckle.jr, Wm McLuckie, Andrew T Maurcy, Francis A Miller, George N Nickel, Conrad F Noel, William O Ort, George P Porter, John L R Robinson, George W Rankin, James 8 Stevens, George E Smith, John C Schmitt, Valentine F T Taylor, col, David B W Williams, Ell Wilson, Dora Workman, Cass B Wilderman, Edw’d J Z Zais, Frederick John L. Porter, Begistiar. district no. 13. A Arnold, Samuel n Burns, Martin Bennett, Charles S Brown, Thomas Bennett, William S O Connor, John Condon, Thomas Crow, Nelson D Dillon, Wiiliam E Devore, John E Eckhart, John S Engle, Vincent Engle, William P Flanagan, Peter Flanagan, James O Garrett, Joseph Graham, Curtin M U Horchlcr, Frederick Hsmilton, Sanford W Harvey, James K Kirby, John J Kirby, Thomas Koch, William II Kaine, Daniel Keifer, Charles L Loar, Nathan Lavin, John M Morris, George McAllister, Charles J Morris, Crenshaw Michaels, Charles O Morris, John McMillan, William Martin, Walter McFarland, James Morris, Peter McDonsid, John McMahon, Philip A N Neff, John C Neff, David A O Odgers, Harry P Pollock, James Pressman, Peter Powell, James D Porter, John S Porter, Michael R Porter, James Porter, Chirks W Porter, John M Porter, William W Price, William II Popp, George Porter, Samuel M Powell, Thomas Porter, Lincoln li Repbonn, John Robinson, Joseph N Ralchffe, Robert Rafferty, Patrick Ratigan, James E 8 Schell, Samuel G T Townsend, GeorgeG Thompson, James J Tomlinson, Lucius B W Wade, Dennis W Wonn, William Weigle, Jacob Wincbrenner, John Wade, John Wimbrcnner, Isaac George H. Arnold, Registrar. Mammoth Vegetables. —Several specimens of the Butman squash have been raised in George Stark’s garden this year, one of which is 4 feet 2 in ches long and averages 13 inches in circumference. Some people call them (we think mistakenly) “California Bean." At any rate', when properly prepared for the table they are a de cided delicacy. We are under obli gations to Mrs. Stark for two oppor tunities to test the fineness of this vegetable. Two beets raised by Peter Kelley at Borden Shaft, were shown in this office this week—one measuring 23i inches in circumference and weighing 5 Iba. 6 oz.; the other 24J inches and 5 lbs. 16 oz.; total measurement 4 feet, and weight, 11 lbs. 6 oz. Mr. Kelly reports yet larger ones in his garden. Two New Departures. The Journal baa information that John Chambers, of this place, and Miss Mollie Harper, of Martinsbnrg, W. Va., were married in the latter city 1 laet Sunday. While in that section of the country Mr. C. has also estab lished a coal yard in Hancock, Md., which he proposes to supply from the mines of the Maryland coal company via hia own boats on the canal. We think he will do well, and our “wish i is father to the thought." ‘ The melancholy days," etc. School Matters. —At a meeting of the School Board last Saturday Miu Lida Stewart, was ohoeen again tant teacher for Castle school, Lona ooning, and John F. Walsh was ap pointed first assistant at Barton. The board met again Tuesday after noon, and, on motion, it was agreed to appoint another assistant teacher for Union street school building and Mies Lizzie McOaughan, of Frostburg, received tbs appointment. The estimate upon the proposed im provement for the schools at \Vestern port was referred to Messrs. Burwell and Douglas. The following among other appoint ments, were confirmed : Edward Oru zen, Borden Shaft, and James A. Max well, Jacksonville. News from the Mines. —The wire rope on the plane at Potomac mine Barton, was cut by some one last Monday night. A malicious act no doubt, but no one knows of a cause. The plane rope of Blten Avon mine broke Tuesday and several oars ran away. Work was suspended several days for repairs. The four-foot vein has been opened on the Phoenix plane by the Mary land Uni&n Company and prepara tions made for shipments therefrom. It is said the coal is of good quality. The National company (Hitcbins Bro's) sent out 244 tons last week. Mr, James B. Thomas, superinten dent, was enabled to begin work in the elope at Ocean Wednesday a short while earlier than some folks antici pated. The operation of pumping the old mine continues with a view to early resumption there also. Personal.—Rev. Father Felix, of St. Peter’s and Paul’s church, Cum berland, was the guest of Rev. V. F. Schmitt this week. Also J. Semmes DeVeomon, of same city. Miss Olivia Homan, of Sweet Springs, W. Va., is visiting Frostburg friends. Councilman Boettner is out again, though suffering still with his hurt. John M. Oats, of Mcyersdale, was over last Sunday. Mre. G. H. Wittig is “rusticating” in Baltimore. Rees D. Rees left Thursday to at tend the funeral of his father, who died that day at his home in Ply month, Fa. At the late session of the Grand Assembly of the Knights of Labor the following gentlemen were elected to constitute the executive committee for the ensuing year: James Camp bell, of Pittsburg ; Robert W. Price, of Lonaconing; S. Traphagen, of Cin cinnati ; J. Healey, of Rochester, and R. McClellan, of Hoboken. Mr. Traphagen spent several days in Frost burg this Week. George Womsley came home from Pittsburg Tuesday sick. Swedish Notions of a Free Country. —“ This is a free country I’’ and "I'll do as I please I" are excla mations which comprise about all that the Eckhart newcomers know of the English language. The license im plied has been availed of lately in conduct quite uncomfortable to the citizens of town and vicinity. All appear to be armed with heavy i evol v ers, which they flourish and shoot with unskillful promiscuousness, more particularly when the owners are fes tively inspired by corn "boose.” The two walls and a partition of one build ing have been perforated, and timid inmates of others are kept on the alert for something a shade less dangerous than a lightning stroke. The policemen, to whom erewhile our gay freshmen looked for protec tion from the resident barbarians, ap pear to be overawed by the superior number and brawn of their quondam proteges, and are powerless to curb their recklessness. Indeed, the po licemen are 01-jeots now of aversion, since they are regarded as obstruc tionists of emancipation and enemies of liberty. Hence, the imported con servators of the peace have really a heavier task than when they wore guardians against the phantom.dan gers of a community rising to repel invasion. The vipers warmed in their bosoms have turned upon their custo dians with a venom which bodes little good to corrective attempts. Coming here as the instruments of the corpo rations to subdue the people, the Swedes have doubtless imbibed the not irrational fancy that the cat which was used to pull the chestnuts fiom the fire was a more potential factor in the contest than the monkey which operated the cat. At least, they are acting upon some such assumption. But be that as it may, it seems about time for the county authorities to take noUco of the dangerous revel ries of ourgreec citizens, and instruct them before somebody is hurt that the “asylum for the oppi eased of all na tions” is an institution not so indul gent as they imagine. This lesson should be taught quickly and thor oughly, even if it takes the force of the whole comity to do it. Georges Greek Goal— iVteh'y Statistics of Shipments. —The record of shipments from the mines of the Georges Creek ooal region for the week ending Saturday, Sept, 16th, 1882, closed as follows : Tolal tons for week 44,726 “ “ “ year 767,296 Decrease under corresponding pe riod last year 684,286 Total tons to B. & O R. for week 19,896 “ “ “ “ “ year 585,206 Decrease under corresponding pe riod Inst year 858,682 Total tons to C.& 0 Canal for week 15,778 “ “ “ “ “ year. 76,888 Decrease under corresponding pe riod last year 285,878 Total tons to Pa. R. for week.... 0,232 “ “ “ “ “ year 100,663 Decrease under corresponding pe riod last year 03,272 Total tons shipped over C. & P. R. for week 29,248 Over same for year 502,623 Tolal tons shipped over Q. C. * C. R for week 10,298 Over same for year i. •. 70,453 Heaviest shippers last week — 1, Consolidation . .tons 9,880 2, New Central... “ 5,830 3, W. Va. Central. “ 5,053 4, Maryland “ 4,885 5, American “ 4,854 None of the others shipping over 4,090 tons. Heaviest shippers this year— 1, Consolidation., .(tons) 213,424 2, W. Va. Central. “ 174,701 3, New Central... “ 78,316 4, Georges Creek.. “ 74,227 None of the others shipping over 50,000 tons. Journalistic.—C. H. Litchman, well known here as the editor of the Essex (Mass.) Statesman, is also asso ciate editor of the Journal of the American Legion of Honor. Three gentlemen met in the Balti more Sun Iron Building last week. One turned out to be Mr. O. O.Ware hime, the new proprietor and "editor of the Frederick Union; the second Mr. G. E. Haddaway, editor of “two papers, both weekly"—the Easton Ledger and St. Michaels Comet, and —well, no matter. Both named are handsome, elegant gentlemen. —Since the above was put in type we arc enabled to supply the omission by quoting the following from the Ledger : The editor of the Ledger had the pleas ure ol meeting in Baltimore last week Mr. J. B. Oder, of the Frostburg Mining Jour nal, and Mr. Wnreliime, who has recently purchased the Frcder.ck Union. Our brethren from the mountains look robust and hearty, as if the world was using them well. _ Political. —The convention which assembled in Frederick Wednesday nominated Louis E. McComas, of Washington county, as the republican candidate for Congress. The first bal lot was not completed and he was nominated by acclamation. Hon. Wm. J. Read has written a letter accepting the republican nomi nation for Chief Judge. The democratic primaries will be held next Wednesday evening throughout the county. But little interest is manifested. In Frostburg the meeting will lake place in the Council Chamber. The Rockville Advocate is the first paper to hoist Mr. Blair for Congress Telephonic. The Cumberland News says “an expsriment was suc cessfully made a few days ago in testing the telephone between that city and Baltimore, a distance of 178 miles. The voices came clearly and distinct, as did also the sound of a small music box. The tunes were easily recog nized.” The same paper reports the exten sion of a line to Bottle Run, though "the work has been somewhat re tarded by the rainstorms. A line has also been constructed to the Koontz mine, Lonaconing." Three Mine Accidents.—Thomas Oaton and George Denmark, drivers, were “squeezed” between cars, and Thomas Lankford, miner, had his foot badly mashed by a fall of ooal, all in New Hope mine Monday. Oaton and Denmark's hurts are not permanent; Lankford’s loss is serious. Dr. Jones amputated the big toe. The bones of two other toes were broken, hut the doctor thinks they can be pre served. The conspicuous appearance of B. Stern & Go’s advertisement would al most obviate an invitation to scan it. On the part of the proprietors it evinces a determination to keep abreast with all rivalry in qualities, styles and prices of fashionable mer chandise. So that, after leading the advertisement oarefnlly, it will doubt less pay to examine the goods. A Solid Guess— How Bid He Find It Out?— The Harrisonburg (Va.) Old Commonwealth of this week rises to remark: Bro. Oder, of the Frostburg Journal, wont to the Baltimore Onolo, and tli “boys” got' out a splendid paper for him, Bensou, however, hurried homo to do the mailing. Who Are They 7—The Review re ports ; One of Frostburg’s fair belles will short ly take up her residence iu Lonaconing. A prominent young business man is spoken of as instrumental in this change. Wea'l'UEH decidedly equinoctial. A goodly number of our subßori bera have lately paid for the next volume in advance. This is a step worthy of universal emulation. Fact is, it is worth $1.50 to win the edi tor's benediction, and you get the in valuable Joubnal a year for noth ing I Transfers of Real Estate.— The following transfers are noted as filed during the week: William McVeigh et tix to David Eoontz part of a tract —“Addition to Midland” — underlying minerals excepted, $1,110.38. Elizabeth A. Holt et ux to Mary Shaw, two-sixths interest in part of the estate of the late Henry Hutson, $3,000. Rumors of a reduction from 50 to 40 cents per ton in Meyersdale have circulated during the week. It is hoped they are only rumors, but the tendency of reduction is to reduce. Ono thing seems certain—that the resumption of work in this region has been a terrible blow to bastard competitors all around. Some have reduced tonnage confessedly for lack of orders, and others are squeezing out of the facts with an apology that that cars are scarce. A Fall of Twenty-Five Feet— Fatal Jltault. —Joseph, a ten-year old son of Christian Knapp, of this place, fell from a chestnut tree last Sunday, sustaining injuries which resulted in death Wednesday night. He fell a distance of twenty five feet upon a rough surface at the base of the tree, fracturing the skull behind the ear injuring the bas. of the brain. He was unconscious during the whole time. Dr. Grahame rendered surgical attention. The arguments made by a Cum berland paper in behalt of that city’s eminent advantages as the seat of a wood pulk factory, apply with oven more force to Frostburg. We have all and more that is claimed for Cum berland. We hope our committee on manufactures wi!' take action in the premises—but hold 1 We hope, firstly, that the Council will ascertain whether we have a committee of this character, and, if not, find one quick S 3 possible, so that our advantages os a great manufacturing city may be started on a regular metropolitan caper. _________ Business Locals. ♦ioriwilinpt lon. —lt Is said that 60,000 people die annually in the United States alone from this disease. In some sections of the country one death in every three is from Consumption. This can be, and should be avoided; our people are too careless about an ordinary cough or cold, and other symptoms of throat and long atr.-clinus that lead to this disease. You should arrest it while in the germ. Two or three doses of Dr. Bosanko’a Cough and Lung Syrup will relievo an ordinary cough or cold. It does not dry up a cough like many preparations on the market and leave the disease behind It, but acts directly on the throat and bronchial tubes, removing all the phlegm and morbid matter that ac cumulates in the throat and lungs. It al lays all irritation, and renders the voice clear and distinct. Sold by Thomas Mc- Neill, Druggist, Frostburg, Md. [Aug 5-y B. Stbbn & Co. have concluded to sell their immense stock of Dry Goods, Cloth ing, Boots, Shoes, &c., at cost. Plica arc frequently preceded by a sense of weight in the back, loins and low er part of theabdomcn, causing the patient to suppose he has some affection of the kidneys or neighboring organs. At times, symptoms of Indigestion are present, as flatulency, uneasiness of the stomach, etc. A moisture, like perspiration, producing a very disagreeable itching, particularly at night after getting warm in bod, is a very common attendant. Internal, External and Itching Pllea yield at once to the applica tion of Dr. Bosanko’s Pile Remedy, which acts directly upon the parts affected, absorb ing the Tumors, allaying the intense Itch Ing, and effecting a permanent cure where all other remedies have failed. Do not de lay until the drain on the system produces permanent disability,but try it and be cured Price, 60 cents. Ask your druggist for it, and when you cannot obtain it of him, we we will send it, prepaid, on receipt of price Address The Dr. Boaanko Medicine Co., Piqua, Ohio. Sold liy Thomas McNeill, Druggist, Frostburg, Md. [Aug 5-y Hills! Hals Hats I—The latest noveUes In men’s, boys’and youths’ hats, at C. Hartman’s. KiKlit Weeks Treatment for SI.OO. This great d.scovery is curing hundreds daily. A sure and speedy cure for Bronchitis, Quinsy, Catarrh, Asthma, Consumption, Hemorrhage of the Lungs, Lois of Voice, Weakness or Soreness of tiie Lungs or Chest, Hoarseness, Coughs or Colds, Sore Ihrort, or any disease of the Throat, Head or Lungs of no matter how longstanding. Denslen’s “Antimorbiflc,” or Throat, Ho. d and Lung Remedy never fails; try one box and lie cured. Sent by mail with testimonials on receipt of SI.OO per box or 0 boxes for $6.00. Mention tms paper. Address DENSTEN As CO, July 15-y Woodbury, N. J. Tull’s PIH avignr Hum.— Tutt’s Pills are now covered with a va nilla augar coaling, making them as pleas ant to swallow as a little -ugar plum, and rendering them agreeable to the most deli cate stomach. They cure sick headache and bilious colic. They give appetite and flesh to the bo ly. They cure dyspepsia and nourish tin system. Tiny cure fever and ague, costiveuess, etc. Sold everywhere. 35 cents a box. July 15-0 m One of Frostburg’s sporting gentlemen was taken for a coal operator In Cumber land the other day by a brnk president It set ms that lhe president was misled by the yourg fellow wearing one of C. Hart man’. nobby straw hats. Vivo Hi' Cost* —B> ca.iiug at Thus. Mi.MoiH's thug store, you can go', a ■ ample bottle of Dr. Bnsouko's Coilgn and Lung Syrup, which will relieve the must obstin ate Cougli or Cold, and show Jou what tin regular 50 cent size will do. When troubled with Asthma, Bronchitis, Dry, Hacking Cough, Pains in the Chest, and all diseases o r tho Throat and Lungs, try a sample bottle of this medicine. [Aug 5-y | B. Stern & Co. are determined to sell their entire stock of Dry Goods, Clothing, 1 Bools, Shoes, &c., at cost. Sew Advertisements. NOTICE To the Qualified Voters of tho Respec tive Election Districts of Alle gany County, Maryland. ■ PUB undersigned OFFICERS OF RHQ- I ISTRATION for the respective Elec tion Districts of Allegany coanty, at their Octob :r sitting will sit from 8 o’clock A. M. to 7 o’clock P. M. for two successive days commencing with end lii-luding the first Monday of October, in the year eightceu hundred and eighty two ; that is to say on Monday and Tuesday, Oct. the 2d and 3d, 1882, for the purpose of revising and completing the registries of voters and pell books of their respective Election Districts and Election Precincts. DISTRICT No. I—ORLEANS. The Officer of Registration for the Ist Election District (Orleans) will sit at his residence in Little Orleans. james t. Mcknight, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 2-OLDTOWN. The Officer of Registration for the 3d Election District (Oldtown) will sit at Carder & Darkey's Store, In Oldtown. FRANCIS DARKEY, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 3—PLINTSTONE. The Officer of Registration for the 3d Election District (Fiintstoue) will sit at his residence on Murlcy's Branch. OWEN McBLPISH, Rogistrar. DISTRICT No. 4—CUMBERLAND CANAL. Thu Officer of Registration for the 4th Election District (Cumberland Canal) will sit r.l ins office, No. 15 South Centre street, in Cumberland. O. M. BCHINDELL, Registrar. DISTRICT No. S—CUMBERLAND WILLS CREEK. The Officer ef Registration for the Cth Election Distn'ct (Cumberland Wills Creek) will sit at his office, No. 170 North Mechanic street in Cumberland. J. GEORGE FLURSHUTZ, Registrar. DISTRICT No. O—CUMBERLAND RIVER. The Officer of Registration for tho (itli Election District (Cumberland River) will sit at Ilia office, in tho Vigilant Engine House in Cumberland. SPRIQQ S. LYNN, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 7—RAWLINGS. The Officer of Registration for tho 7tU Election District (Rawlings) will sit at Rawlings’ Store In Rawlings. N. T. RAWLINGS, Registrar. DISTRICT No. B—WESTERNPORT. Tho Officer of Registration for the Bth Election District (Westernport) will sit at his office, in Eight’s Store, in Westernport. JAMES EIGHT, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 9—BARTON. Thu Officer of Registration for the Oth Election District (Barton) will sit at his office, in E. Campbell’s drug store In Barton. MICHAEL NAUGHTON, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 10—LONACONING. The Officer of Registration for the 10th Election Dis'rict (Lonaconing) will sit at his office in J. Myers’ building in Lnna coning, P. A. CROWE, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 11—FROSTBURG. The Officer of Registration lor the 11th Election District (Frostburg) will sit at his office in Lapp's building, corner of Main and Water streets, in Frostburg, JOHN L. PORTER, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 13—E. FROSTBURG. The Officer of Registration for the 13th Election District (Eiut Frostburg) will ait at McMillan’s H lin Bukhari. GEORGE H. ARNOLD, Rcgistiar. DISTRICT No. 13—MT. SAVAGE. The Officer of Registration for the 13th Election District (Mt. Savage) will sit at his office in Mrs. J. Stephens’ store in Mt. Savage. JAMES STEPHENS, Registrar. DISTRICT No. 14—C UMBERLAND CENTRAL. Tho Officer of Registration for the 14th Election Dislricl (Cumberland Central) will sit at Ornigun's drag store, No. 31 North Centre street, in Cum burl md. J. S. CRAIGEN, RcgUrtr. DISTRICT No. 15—E. LONACONING. The Officer of Registration lor the 15th ElectlVi District (East Lonaconing) will sit at his office in Jackson Hotel, Lona ci ning. BERNARD P. WOODS, Sept 33 Registrar.