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Frostburg mining journal. [volume] (Frostburg, Md.) 1871-1913, May 20, 1911, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025350/1911-05-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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J. JtJiXSON ODMJt, Editor.
FROSTBURG, MD. - - MAY 20, 1911.
In an eloquent address to the home
comers at Towson, this State, Wed
nesday, Judge T. J. C, Williams, of
the Juvenile Court, Baltimore, and a
brother of the justly-distinguished ex-
Judge Ferdinand Williams, of this
county, paid an extraordinarily high
compliment to “The Press,” the
country newspapers particularly. In
part, he said—
If it were not for the newspa
pers this nor any other free nation
could exist. They are the hope,
guardian and comfort of the peo
ple, and without them we would
not amount to anything as a free
Without irreverence the Journal
will characterize this observation as
“a faithful saying, and worthy of all
And coming closer to the point,
generally and locally, every publisher
knows that the mainstay of his enter
prise is the, patronage he enjoys from
But too often—many times too of
ten, the business man, sagacious in
everything else of less importance,
forgets the really public-spirited and
patriotic support he owes to the great
est and to him the nearest of all lib
erty’s bulwarks —that at his door, the
local newspaper.
The Journal holds, therefore, that
the business men’s mere selfish ques
tion —“will advertising pay me direct
ly by bringing custom to my work
room, or my salesroom?” is not the
crucial test.
Rather it is this —“is it not my duty
to buy and pay for space in the local
newspaper, patronizing it as an insti
tution indispensable to the moral,
civic, educational, business and patri
otic welfare of the community in
which I live?”
In short, in the case of a local
newspaper, should not every business
man in town subordinate the merely
selfish consideration of direct returns
to the larger one of helping an insti
tution dedicated to the promotion, ac
commodation and exploitation of the
town’s general good?
If the direct returns come in, no
body will be gladder than the news
paper people.
If they do not seem to come the
moral effect is undeniable—the adver
tiser is an enterprising citizen, and
as a member of the town’s best direc
tory —the local newspaper, he will at
tract the commendation—openly and
silently, of many, and the favorable
notice of all.
The immediate moral of this story
is—business men of Frostburg, adver
tise in the Journai,!
U. S. Senator C. W. Watson, former
president of the Consolidation Coal
Company, surprised many people by
offering a proposition to put soft coal
on the free list.
Monday he went a step further and
introduced in the Senate a bill to
amend the immigration laws by in
creasing the tax on aliens entering
this country at $4 per head, under the
act of February 20, 1907, to SIOO per
Just what the purpose of the free
coal proposal is the Journal has not
But that of the immigration amend
ment is stated as designed to stop the
influx of foreign pauper labor and
hence to prevent this element from
supplanting the American working
man, a virtue that the exponents of
protection always claimed for such
tariffs as that imposed under the
Payne-Aldrich Act.
It will also make the foreigner pay
the tax, and to check the tendency of
foreigners to spend their savings in
the old country.
That there is some sound logic in
all this is sure, but how strange it
would have sounded —coming from
high quarters eight years ago.
Sometimes the newspapers do not
win when they “take sides.”
But in the Cumberland instance,
pending several weeks, the result
Tuesday is unquestionably due to the
able and earnest campaign waged by
the two daily papers—the News and
With undoubtedly heavy odds against
them, to start with, they employed
everything in the way of argument,
persuasion and news to win.
The Journal includes “news,” be- '
cause but for the papers many “point
ers,” printed as they arose, would
have remained unknown.
If, therefore, the papers succeeded
in changing only SS votes from con to
pro, they won!
Cumberland certainly is becom
ing addicted to the voting habit
Cumberland News.
How can Cumberland help it when -
city voting is done at county expense?
By the way, what candidate for
County Commissioner will pledge his
ablest effort to have the next I,egis- ,
lature amend the election law so as to
1, Place the expense of city elec
tions where it belongs—on the city, ]
and— i
2, Authorize county election adver- -
tising in county newspapers outside [
the city as well as inside? ,
' ■ - 1
Somebody in Baltimore said recent
ly that “the Belt Line is the only im-|
provement that will bring relief to the
Pennsylvania railroad.”
And then it occurred that “what
ever brings relief to the railroad”
brings relief to the city.
Same way in Frostburg—whatever
the railroad would do to please the
town would return to please the rail
Reciprocity is a magic word—when
. illustrated by example, and sub
■ limated by experience.
f! ■——— fi
[j The National Game as Seen
kj From This Metropolis.
Err r r T ~. T . T y. T . T . T . T . T . T . T . T . T . T . T . T . T . T . T . T . T T , TzI
“The message!” cried the scien
“From ancient Mars, I’m sure.”
And he was not long in doubt
As to what they asked about.
For this is what he soon made
“Say, Frostburg, what’s the
The “fans” on Mars, no doubt,
think the George’s Creek League is a
go. They reason from what the situ
ation would be if Frostburg, Midland,
Lonaconing and Piedmont were on
The Emmitsburg Chronicle express
es wonder “that Emmitsburg no long
er has a base-ball club:”
It is remarked on every side
that in former seasons, with the
exception of a few years, the peo
ple here supported an amateur
nine that more than held its own
with any team with which it
crossed bats.
Perhaps in Emmitsburg, as in
Frostburg, Cumberland, and all along
the Creek, base-ball has contracted a
disease known as “commercialism” —
a disease so inimical to sport that the
two cannot agreeably or successfully
board at the same table.
It was “commercialism” that in
duced Cumberland to side-step the
League proposal, and put a flea in
Lonaconing’s easy ear to do the same
There is “more money” in the
game—not for the players, but the
stockholders and managers, especially
on holidays, without than with a
Hence, both the players and those
who pay admission fees, altogether
nearly 99 per cent., must yield to the
interest of the little 1 percent, crowd—
this time in Cumberland and Lonacon
In the House oe Representatives.
House Resolution, No. 150, intro
duced by Mr. Goodwin, of North Car
olina, provides for examination into
all the affairs of the Civil Service
Commission, and—•
Whereas, All the people of the
United States, without regard to
race, nationality, creed, color, sex,
or previous condition of servitude,
are intensely interested in the na
tional game known as base-ball;
Whereas, Thp said national
game of base-ball seems to be
about the only matter of national
importance whose investigation
has not been provided for since
the convening of the 62d Congress,
therefore be it —
Resolved, That the Committee
on Education are hereby required
to inaugurate immediately a thor
ough and searching inquiry into
the operation and manner of con
ducting said national game of base
ball, and to ascertain specifically
the batting averages, hits, errors,
two-baggers, home-runs, assists,
sacrifices, slides, strike-outs, flies,
bunts, fouls, forced runs, and
pop-ups, single and double plays
of each and every individual mem
ber of the American and National
Leagues, and all minor leagues,
including trolley leagues.
In making this investigation the
committee shall have power to
compel the attendance of witness
es, including umpires, and to ex
amine them without administer
ing oaths ; and said committee is
authorized to employ a competent
stenographer while conducting
said examination, and to sit in the
grand-stand of the base-ball park \
during the sessions of the House. .
With 29 other resolutions of investi- 1
gation, introduced at different times ■
by representatives from various
States, Mr. Goodwin’s was “referred 1
to the Committee on Rules and or- ’
dered to be printed.”
The official copy from which the 1
foregoing was taken was sent to the
Journal by Robert McLuckie, of the ’
U. S. Marine Corps, Washington, D. i
C. ,
Heard on Centre street:
“Your husband is something of <
a base-ball fan, isn’t he?”
“ ‘Fan’ doesn’t begin to express
it. Jack is a regular wind-mill.” •
Personal ’
James Jackson returned from Bloom- .
ington, 111., after resigning his posi- \
tion on that town’s team, owing to ;
sale of franchise. J
Brevities i
The hoodoo teams'—Cumberland and
Lonaconing, seem to be in the run- ■
ning. If one isn’t playing with the ‘
other, the latter is playing with it. •
So far Cumberland is entitled to the <
Cumberland pennant, transparent cut, '
and automatic meersham. *
The Journal has an interesting
lecture entitled “Mr. Dodge, the Cum- s
berland Umpire,” but it comes too 1
late. If the contributor believes it '
will be seasonable for next week, let 1
the Base-Ball Department of the Great 1
Paper know.
Coming Events
Midland will be here in Frostburg j
this (Saturday) afternoon, and a good j
game is anticipated. All go. s
Cumberland will go to Lonaconing )
this afternoon, but the wireless failed
to state whether “Mr. Dodge, of ,
Harvard, who always delivers a fore- ,
word,” will go too. (
Anti-League Pennant Already Won <
Frostburg went to Cumberland last
Saturday and got walloped —4 to 1. s
“Lost Balls” :
‘ ‘Huck’s Holly hocks, ” Hoffman Hoi- *
low, came over last Sunday and played ,
a practice game with “Hartman’s
Heroes,” but when the latter had {
made 2 runs, former 1, the five balls j
on the ground at the beginning were t
declared “lost.” Hartman, however, (
told the Journal that “lost is not the j
word; print is stolen.” Score: c
Frostburg 2 c
Hoffman 1 t
Ball-Hunters .5
Business Locals.
It Startled the World.
■ When the astounding claims were first
made for Bucklen’s Arnica Salve, bnt forty
years of wondorful curee have proved them
true, and everywhere it is now known as
the best known salve on earth for Burns,
Boils, Scalds, Sores, Cuts, Bruises, Sprains,
Swellings, Eczema, Chapped hands, Fever
Sores and Piles. Only 25c. at all druggists.
A Burglar’s Awful Deed
May not paralyze a home so completely
as a mother’s long illness. But Dr. King’s
New Life Pills are a splendid remedy for
women. “They gave me wonderful benefit
in constipation and female trouble,” wrote
Mrs. M. C. Dunlap of Leadill, Tenn. If
ailing, try them. 25c. at all druggists.
Shake off the Grip
Of your old enemy, Nasal Catarrh, by
using Ely’s Cream Balm. Then will
all the swelling and soreness be driven
out of the tender, inflamed membranes.
The fits of sneezing will cease and the
discharge, as offensive to others as to
yourself, will be stopped when the
causes that produce it are removed.
Cleanliness, comfort and renewed
health by the use of Cream Balm.
Sold by all druggists for 50 cents, or
mailed by Ely Bros., 56 Warren street,
New York.
| The Churches.
At the First English Baptist Church,
to-morrow (Sunday) Rev. B. F. Bray,
pastor, 9)4 a. m., Sunday school; 10)4
a. m., and 7pi p. m., sermons.
At First M. E. Church, Rev. D. H.
Martin, D. D., pastor, to-morrow (Sun
day) 9)4 a. m., class-meeting; 10)4 a.
m., sermon; 2 p. m., Sunday school;
6% p. m. Epworth League; 7 pi p. m.,
sermon. At both sermon services
special music by choir.
At Mt. Zion Welsh Baptist Church,
Rev. L. George, pastor, 10)4 a. m.,
sermon in English, followed by the
Lord’s Supper; 2 p. m., Sunday
school; 7 p. m., sermon in English.
Tuesday evening—Young Men’s
class. Thursday evening—class meet
ing. Friday evening—choir practice.
At the Congregational Church, Rev.
T. E. Richards, pastor, to-morrow
(Sunday) 10)4 a. m., sermon—“We
Have Found Him;” 2 p. m., Sunday
school; 7% p. m., song service, con
ducted by the Pilgrim Orchestra; 7%
p. m., sermon—“ Offended, They Went
Away.” Monday, 7)4 p. m., Junior
C. E. Tuesday, 7)4 p. m., orchestra
drill. Wednesday, 7% p. m., prayer
meeting. Friday, 7% p. m., Ladies’
Aid will meet at home of Mrs. Philip
At St. John’s Episcopal Church,
Rev. F. M. C. Bedell, rector, to-mor
(sth Sunday after Easter) 7pi. a. m.,
Holy Communion; 9 % a. m. Sunday
school; 10,54 a. m., Holy Communion
and sermon; 7)4 p. m., evening prayer
and sermon. During the summer
months Sunday school during fore
noon at 9X o’clock. Monday, Tues
day, and Wednesday—Rogation Days;
Monday, 7% a. m., Holy Communion;
Tuesday, 10 a. m., Holy Communion;
Wednesday, 7)4 a. m., Holy Commun
ion. Thursday—Ascension Day, 7)4
a. m., Holy Communion—choral; 7)4
p. m., evening prayer and sermon by
Rev. George E. ShaWjOf Mt. Savage.
Coming Events.
Rev. J. W. Waters, pastor of Mc-
Kendree M. E. Church, Cumberland,
accompanied by congregation and
choir, will preach and direct the ser
vices at 11 a. m. and 3p. m., Sunday,
June 18th, next, at John Wesley M.
E. Church, this place. The various
churches of Baltimore are also invited
to send delegations. Rev. J. W. Jen
kins is the local pastor; Joseph Wil
liams, Samuel Abel, JohnG. Williams,
Henry Abel, John Webster, Charles
Rawlings, Daniel Abel, Daniel Rawl
ings, Edward Combs, Andrew Jackson
and Solomon Smithare the Committee.
The United Choir concert of Mt.
Zion Welsh Baptist Church, adver
tised to be given May 25th, has been
postponed until Monday, 29th inst.
A Corporate Outing.
Mayor and Councilmen were guests
Wednesday nearly all day at the
pumping-station of Alfred Jeffries and
Henry Brode.
After looking over all the springs
and machines, consuming several
hours, Mr. Jeffries, seconded by
Henry, proposed a treat of pure water
from the best water supply to the
Mayor and Councilmen of the best
town in the world.
In support of his motion Mr. Jeffries
said there is at this moment 907,920
gallons of water in the reservoir, or
over 150 gallons for each man, woman
and child in town, and we can afford
to treat the Mayor and Councilmen
when they come to see us.
The motion carried unanimously,
both Alfred and Henry voting for it
with a gusto that surprised even the
Mayor and the other two members of
the Water committee.
While the water from each glass
was disappearing Mr. Jeffries deliv
ered a lecture on the “Healthfulness •
of Clean Water,” and then Henry
Brode arose and declared that “With- •
out Pure Water All Things are Im
Councilman Glotfelty said that as
a traveler he had found out much
about water; that there are no less
than three subordinate degrees of the 1
article within his jurisdiction, and af
ter washing with the worst he gener
ally felt worse than before he got out
of bed. “I will always be a stranger
where water is not good,” said he.
William McLuckie said next to pure
air good water is the sine qua non of
a natural condition, because, without i
atmosphere, there can be no water, 1
and a bad atmosphere would mean ’
bad water, also a very undesirable
two-fold condition.
Charles E. Emerick stated that in
speaking of water one should climb the '
comparative-degree step-ladder and ■
be careful always to differentiate each
from its kind—whether good, better or .
Philip Pfeiffer said there were other ■
waters, too; for instance, navigable
waters, and generally when navigable,
like the C. & O. canal, they are hardly I
fit to float on, mueh less to drink, or .
send each other to the bad place
Alfred Morgan said there was bitter
water, soft water, hard water and soda
water, and a good many people pay 5
cents for one kind and want to be de
clared insolvent on the other. 1
Edward Dufty declared that people i
should not forget the number of eat- s
ables into which water enters as an
elementary ingredient, but the only 1
thing Mr. Dufty could himself re- <
member was the water-cracker. <
The Mayor, John J. Price,, closed s
the discussion by announcing that it *
is now nearly 3 o’clock, and as a final
tribute to water I suggest that none <
of us shall forget that the crowning *
hue of the painter’s art is the water- c
color, and the next thing in the way <
of real enjoyment on a warm day is
the water-cooler.
Coming just one day after the bitter >
contest in Cumberland for and
against both good and bad water, the
Water committee thought it would be
a good thing to close the exercises
with a final drink of Frostburg’s sup
ply direct from the fountain-head,
i The suggestion was adopted.
All standing.
Good-bye, Henry!
Messrs. Otto Hohing, sr., George J.
, Wittig, Prof. G. N. Beall and T. S.
■ Cooper, all of this place, returned
: Thursday from a fishing-match on
: Stony Creek, W. Va. No report to
Journal implies hot time, slack wa
ter, no fish, and no fish-stories.
On Broadway, FROSTBURG, MD.
Frostburg Garage,
No. 86 East Union St.,
Agents for Oakland, brush,
Nyberg and McFarland SIXES.
ISpCars stored and cared for.
tySeeond-hand Oars stored, and sold on
All Auto Accessories
Pocahontas, Pittsburg,
Coal Fields
MINERS’ ASTHMA would soon be a
thing of the past.
But it is not.
Great relief, however, can be secured by
using Dr. M. M. Townsend’s
Remedy for Hay Fever,
Asthma and Catarrh.
In successful use over 30 years.
Prescribed by Physicians.
tsgrAt Druggists, or direct from Factory,
37 Frost Avenue, Frostburg, Md.
Circulars free. “ Don’t wait to grow worse.”
Farms for Sale
lAd ACRES, near Corrigansville. Only
JLU' 0 4 miles from Baltimore street, <'um
berland. Good buildings.. W(*uld make a
splendid Fruit Farm. Low price and rea
sonable terms. > ;
-j Q ACRES at North Branch, 6 miles
LOrJ from Cumberland. Convenient to
B. and 0. R. R. and W. M. R. R.. to Stores
Schools and Churches. All level land; no
Q/'AfY ACRES at Oldtown. Good land;
about one-half level; all can be and
has been cultivated. No buildings. This is
a great bargain.
!3F" For prices and terms apply to—
Insurance and Real Estate,
No. 1 North Liberty St.,
March 5 Cumberland, Md.
Allegany Cemetery Company
GENT, on the—
First 100 Lots Sold
After December 4, 1909
2,200* LOTS
Prices, . *9 to *22.50
Secretary and Treasurer.
Dec 4 Both ’Phones.
For daily needs
And special feeds
THE GROCERIES sent out from this
Store are the best- -■ V
f Breakfast]
For Your j Dinner [ Table
i Supper I
In short, all the Food Products for sale
in this Store are good, and while no “bargain
baits” are set before customers, every item
is full value and honest quality.
and buy at the “Hole-in-the-
Wall,” No. 43 East Union Street.
Do You Want
to take
Summer Boarders
* •"*
Many city people like to spend the
hot days in our cool, healthful cli
mate, but cannot always secure de
sirable accommodations.
The Frostburg Board of. Trade
thinks several hundred people would
come here during the Summer were
accommodations available, and it de
sires to make it easy for these people ,
to get in touch with you.
The Board of Trade plans to adver
tise Frostburg as a Summer Resort;
therefore, if you care to secure one
or more Summer Boarders, please
communicate at once with—-
Chairman Information Bureau.
’ •
i A pL Persons are hereby warned against
u\. Shooting, or Trespassing for the pur
pose of Shooting, on the Meadows. Pastures
or Cleared Lands of the Consolidation Coal'
Company—except the Rifle Range of the
Frostburg Rifle' Association.
IEP“ Persons disregarding this notice will
be prosecuted. H. V. HESSE,
Feb 11 General Superintendent.
1 The Algonquin File, ... 25 Cents
All kinds of Legal Covers, Clips,
Daters, Rubber-Stamps, Staple Machiries,
Pins, etc.
Books and Stationery,
Baltimore and Liberty Streets,
Feb 11 Cumberland, Md.
June 22, July 13 and 27, Aug. 10
and 24 and Sept. 7.
’ General Assembly, Presbyterian Church,
May 17 to June 1. ' "•
International Convention United Society of
Christian Endeavor, July 8 to 12.
Grand Lodge, B. P, 0. E., July 10 to 15.
Northern Baptist Convention, Jline 13 to 26. '
• Los Angeles, Cal., American Medical Asso
ciation, June2s to 80, :? - ...
Portland, Ore., Disciples of Christ, Christian
Church Convention, July 4, to 11.
San Francisco, Cal., International-S. S. Asso
ciation, June 20 to 27.
Ancient Arabic Order, Nobles of Mystic
Shrine, July 11 to 13.
G. A. R. National Encampment, August 21
to 26.
For rates, schedules and full information,
call at ticket oilier. B. & O. K. R.
M. C. CLARKE, Ticket Agent. J
Valuable Real Estate.
By virtue of a decree of the Circuit’Court of
Allegany County dated the 2d day of May, 191],
■ and passed in a cause in said Court depending,
, wherein William Engle and others were plain
tiffs, and Amelia C. Engle and others were
defendants, the same being No. 6657 Equity,
the undersigned Trustee appointed by said
decree, will, on—
Monday, May 29,1911,
In front of the HOTEL GLADSTONE, in
Frostburg, Maryland, offer for sale at Public
Auction all that LOT or PARCEL OF
. GROUND lying in the Town of Frostburg,
Allegany County, and State of Maryland, sit
uated on the North side of Union Street at the
intersection of Uhl Street, which is described
in a deed from Christina Rem bold and others
to William Engle, Sr., dated the 2d day of
October, 1880, and recorded among the land
records of Allegany County in Liber No. 54,
folio 645, said Lot having a frontage of thirty
two (32) feet, on said Union Street, and running
back one hundred and sixty-live (165) feet
- along said Uhl Street to an alley.
This Lot is one of the most desirable busi
i ness sites in Frostburg:
J mprovements consist of—
Frame Dwelling-House,
with two storerooms under the same.
TERMS—As prescribed by the decree, one
third cash, one third in six months, and one
third in twelve months; or all cash as the pur
chaser may desire, the deferred payments to
bear interest from the day of, sale, and to be
secured to the satisfaction of the Trustee.
- Trustee.
Westernport General Im- 1
provement Bonds.
SSOOO Five Per Cent. Bonds.
The undersigned, chairman of the Finance
Committee of the Mayor and Commission
ers of Westernport, will receive sealed pro
posals for the purchase of all or any part,
(in sums of five hundred dollars, or multi
ples thereof), of an issue of five thousand '
dollars of The Westernport General Im
provement Bonds, proceeds to be used for
the building of a concrete bridge across
George’s Creek within the limits of the town
of Westernport. Said bonds bear interest
at the rate of five per cent, per annum, dat
ing from May the first,- nineteen hundred
and eleven. They are authorized by act of
the General Assembly 1 of Maryland, and the
issue has been approved by the 1 voters of ’
Wes f ernport 'at -a generaP election held there
in. The bonds are 30-year • bonds, redeem
able at the pleasure of the Mayor and Com
missioners after .five years from the date
thereof. The interest-is payable semi-annu- 1
ally, the first payment thereof being due on £
November 1, 1911. Provision is made for u
sinking fund for the payment of interest, 1
and for the redemption of the bonds when
due. The said bonds are exempt from all
taxation, by legislative act, for Allegany
county, Westernport Municipal, and school (
purposes. £
The sinking fund cannot be used for any t
purpose other than to pay the interest due I
on the bonds, and the principal thereof j
when due.
Sealed proposals for the purchase of the 1
bonds must be in the hands of the under
signed not later than twelve o’clock noon, j
Tuesday, May the twenty-third, nineteen “
hundred and eleyen, said proposals to be j
opened by the Mayor and Commissioners of
Westernport at a regular meeting thereof to
be held at that date.
The right is reserved by the Mayor and
Commissioners of Westernport to award the
purchase of all or any part of said five
thousand dollar issue of said bonds, to any
or several bidders thereon, as may be deemed
best for the town of Westernport in the
judgment and discretion of the said Mayor
and Commissioners of Westernport; and the
further right is reserved to reject any or all
Address all proposals, properly endorsed
as such, to
Chairman of Finance Committee of the
Mayor and Commissioners of Western
port, Westernport, Md.
By order of the Mayor and Commissioners
of Westernport.
Attest— O. H. BRUCE,
Mother’s Bread:
Frostburg’s poet-laureate tasted it during a moment of com
munion with his Muse, and, while jet reeking with inspiration, he
wrote the following tribute to it for us:
The Whiteness and the Lightness and the Pure Rightness of our Bread
Make it a general favorite wherever folks are fed;
If you will try a loaf to-day,
No more will we insist,
For we know that then we’ll have you
On our regular list.
For its flavor and its savor will find favor that is sure;
It makes friends every day because it’s strictly fresh and pure.
rpHIS BANK solicits a share of your business upon the basis of Sound
and Progressive Banking, Liberal, Accurate and Courteous Treatment.
We Pay 3% Interest on Any Amount from Day of Deposit.
IgT Open for business Saturday nights from 7 to 10 o’clock.
Capital . $ 50,000.00
Surplus Fund 70,000.00
Total Deposits, over 1,000,000.00
Assets, over 1,200,000.00
ROBFRDFAU ANNAN.... President R - R - Henderson, Timothy Griffith,
Duncan Sinclair, Daniel Annan,
ODIN BE ADD Cashier Roberdeau Annan.
Apply on the premises to , WILLIAM McLU-OKIE.
f ET the benefit of improved facilities and experience by having your—
M CLEAMIMg ai)d pyelMg
apd Dyeii# U/orks
Charges Moderate. Service Prompt.
Do not be misled by Tpi | <
those claiming to do Jl
'rnoiFßt’' Dye Works,
work has no equal.
The Push-Button Kind ~Rsh die Button-ami Rest"
1 j /E are showing a good range of
VJ J elections in these Handsome,
Roomy, Modern Morris Chair. Chairs
In the “Royal” Chair all the com- ™ c "S™
fort of the Best old-fashioned rod
and-rack Morris Chair is combined
“Push the Button and Rest” I
That is all it takes to adjust the
Chair back exactly as you want it. LaSf.-,
Simply a little pressure on the but- ’W’s ™ |p _
ton under the right arm places the -J® 1
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