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Frostburg mining journal. [volume] (Frostburg, Md.) 1871-1913, June 03, 1911, Image 3

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HENRY F. COOK, Manager.
FROSTBURG, MD, - JUNE 3, 1911.
** ffrt&&£&&&££&&£fft
I Personal. |
Rev. F. M. C. Bedell is a visitor to
Baltimore this week.
Gordon G. Stimpson, of Washing
ton, D. C., was a visitor to Frostburg
yesterday (Friday).
Rev. J. S. Cuddy, assistant pastor
of St. Michael’s Church, has been in
Baltimore this week.
Henry F. Cook and family, of this
place, spent Sunday with relatives at
Koontz mine, near Lonaconing.
Miss Marion Peebles, of Lonacon
ing, visited her sister —Mrs. Henry
Price, East Union street, this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Elewellyn, of
Rawlings, were guests this week of
Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Price, Frost avenue.
Josiah M. Porter, mentioned in
the “Thirty Years Ago” items this
week, was here Wednesday. He is
now a traveling man.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rodda and son—
Stewart, of Philadelphia, Pa., are vis
iting Mr. R’s parents—Mr. and Mrs.
M. Rodda, Maple street.
Miss Goldie Eammert left Thursday
for Huntingdon, Pa., to be present at
the Ryan-Brown wedding, which will
take place Monday, Sth inst.
Miss Bessie Williams left Thursday
for Cleveland, Ohio, where she will
spend some time with her uncle,
Owen Evans, formerly of this place.
Mrs. Eeßoy Conner and little daugh
ter—May, have returned home after a
five-months visit to Mrs. C’s parents
—Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Carson, El
Paso, Texas.
Miss Elizabeth Trescher, of this
place, has returned from a protracted
visit to her brother—John H. Trescher,
of Jeannette, Pa., publisher of the
Dispatch , of that place.
W. T. Parker, of Vale Summit, here
Tuesday, brought no news, but tele
phoned yesterday morning that he ex
pected to join a silk-hat delegation to
Cumberland next Tuesday.
J. W. Cook, accompanied by Dr. G.
C. Weiss, of Turtle Creek, Pa., visited
Mr. C’s parents—Mr. and Mrs. John
Cook, Orman street, last Sunday.
Mr. C. is one of the clerical force of
the Westinghouse Company.
Rev. J. N. Beall, D. D., left Friday,
last week, for a visit to Seattle,
Washington, with his son —Royal A.
Beall, who lives in that city. He will
be absent nearly all of this month,
and some of his congregation fear
that the tour is preliminary to location
in the far North-West.
Miss Julia E. Brown, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Brown, of this
place, will be married next Monday
evening, sth inst., to Mr. John T.
Ryan, of Dudley, Pa., in Holy Trinity
Catholic Church, Huntingdon, Pa. A
large number of relatives and friends
will leave here to-day to attend.
Edward Kirby, son of Mrs. John
Kirby, Standish street, this place,
formerly of the Vale Farm, was sev
eral days recently a guest of his
mother. He has been in bad health
for some time, but has sufficiently re
covered to resume his employment in
Washington, D. C., as an engineer.
Messrs. G. C. Uhl, of Mt. Savage,
D. P. EeFevre and John T. Edwards
—all good-roads men, went flying '
through here in a good-roads automo
bile Thursday—a good-roads day, on
up the Pike, it is believed, to look at
the surveyed section with a view to
seeing what ought to be done in the
good-roads line up there.
— (
Silver Wedding.
Next Friday"evening, 9th inst., the
many friends of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
B. Colborn will help them celebrate
the 25th anniversary of their wedding.
The function will include a dance in
the Frostburg Opera House.
Bravery In Battle of the Famoue
Author of "Don Quljote.”
An incident of the battle of Lepan
to, which broke the power of the
Turks In Europe, has an Interest for
students of literature. “In the Mar
quesa galley”—we quote from Com
mander Currey’s “Sea Wolves In the
Mediterranean”—“was lying in his
bed, sick of a fever, a young man
twenty-four years of age, a Spaniard
of Alcala de Henares, the son of hon
orable parents, we are told, although
these parents were poor. When this
young man heard that a battle was
Imminent he rose from his bed and
demanded of his captain, Francisco
San Pedro, that he should be placed
Vn the post of greatest danger. The
Captain and others, his friends, coun
seled him to remain In his bed.
‘Senores,’ replied the young man,
‘what would be said of Miguel de
Qervantes should he take this advice?
On every occasion up to this day on
which his enemies have offered battle
to his majesty X have served like a
good soldier, and today I Intend to do
so In spite of this sickness and fever.’
He was given command of twelve sol
diers in a shallop and all day was to
be seen where the combat raged most
fiercely. He received two wounds In
the chest and another which cost him
the loss of his left hand. To those
to whom he proudly displayed them in
after years he was accustomed to say,
‘Wounds in the face or the chest are
like stars which guide one through
honor to the skies.’ Of him the chron
icler says, ‘He continued the rest of
his life with honorable memory of
this wonderful occurrence, and, al
though he lost the use of his left
hand, It added to the glory of his
right.’ How glorious wa3 that right
hand Is known to all readers of ‘EI
Ingenioso Hidalgo Don Quljote de la
Mancha.’ "
A Brightening Prospect.
Mention has been made of the action
of the Garrett-county people, inter
ested in the re-building of the Nation
. al Pike, in proposing to furnish stone
free, hauling at a low rate, etc., in or
. der to obtain a bid warranting favor
able action by the State Commission.
To strengthen their contention,
j Hon. Thomas J. Johnson, in his own
and behalf of his fellow-citizens,
asked Hon. David J. Lewis, of the
House of Representatives, to call upon
the Commission and urge favorable
This Mr. Lewis did on Wednesday,
and during the afternoon the follow
ing telegram, addressed to W. E. G.
Hitchins, of this place, was received
from him:
Commissioner Tucker says
Grantsville road bid will be open
ed tomorrow. If not acceptable
road will be built by day work
immediately. My complime'nts to
Frostburg Board of Trade.
David J. Lewis.
Next morning (Thursday) Mr. Hitch
ins received the following letter:
Confirming telegram sent you at
noon today, I beg to say that I
called at Mr. Tucker’s office, and
was informed that the Hassam
bid would not be opened until to
morrow, or rather would not be
Mr. Tucker said that if it were
too high, the subject would then
be taken up with local people and
the work immediately done on the
“ 'force ” method; that is, by day
He also stated that the survey
of the other five miles would be
taken up and completed.
I am yours to command in this
matter, and will go over to Balti
more as often as you think neces
To-morrow I will learn by ’phone
what has happened with the bid.
With best wishes, I am
Very sincerely yours,
David J. Lewis.
The completion of the work to Piney
Grove seems now like a certainty —
either under contract or the “force”
plan. Former is said to be preferable,
as it is the quicker.
The Garrett-county promoters of
the enterprise —the many who live
along the line, deserve great credit
for both the energy and liberality
which makes its success possible.
And behind these is the intelligent
and indefatigable aid of W. E. G.
Hitchins, of this place, who has
wrought by day, thought by night,
and spent money in the interest of the
Later —Of Thursday’s meeting the
Baltimore News says, in part:
Among the propositions that
came up was a bid from the Has
san Paving Company for the con
struction of the section of the
National road west of Frostburg.
No action was taken, but it is be
lieved that the Commission and
the contractor will be able to get
together on this important job.
The Hassam Company is one of
the largest in the United States,
and now has in various places 167
miles of highway uuder construc
Latest —The Journal hears that
Mr. Uhl stated when here Thursday
that soon as the west-end section of
Pike is completed—a week or two
hence, work will begin at the town line,
Eckhart Flat, on the 1,200 unfinished
feet in that quarter.
This will not take long, and the
suggestion is made that the people
living along Union street east from
Bowery should get Town Council to
pave that link to make the line of pav
ing complete from Federal Hill to the
sunrise limit.
And now is the time to begin in or
der to get the job completed this year.
His Last Requsst.
"Marse Jim,” said the old colored
citizen, “de rheumatism got me, en de
doctor say my time is short. X wants
ter ax a favor er you, Marse Jim.”
"All right. I’ll do anything I can for
you. What is it?”
"You know dat brand er watermelon
dat I lak so well?”
“Marse Jim, w’en I’s dead en bur
led X wants you ter plant som ’pon top
my grave, en w’en de time come fer
’em ter ripen I wants you ter come
dar. Don’t fotch any knife wid you—
don’t cut ’em—but tek yo’ fist en bust
’em wide open, en let de sweet Juice
soak throo’ ter me, en I’ll git it, Marse
Jim; I’ll git it!”—Lipplncott’s.
The steamer Ivernia struck
Daunt’s Rock in a fog and dam
aged her bow so that she was
beached in Cork Harbor after
safely landing her 758 passengers
from Boston for Queenstown and
Liverpool.—New York World.
No such accident could happen at
Dan’s Rock.
There is Hope.
St. Peter (to applicant)—What was
your business when on earth?
Applicant—Editor of a newspaper.
St. Peter—Big circulation, of course.
Applicant—No, small; smallest in
the country.
St. Peter —Walk in, walk in, and
pick out your harp Epoch.
Do You Want to Join the Army?
If any ambitious young man wants
to become a second lieutenant of
cavalry, field artillery or infantry of
the U. S. army, he has an opportunity,
but must first undergo examination.
For this he has until September sth,
1911, to prepare himself —not a diffi
cult job for school graduates. For
particulars write to the War Depart
ment, Washington, D. C., this at the
suggestion of Hon. David J. Lewis,
House of Representatives.
l ‘j’
. % —Famous American essayist, a
¥ poet and lec- ¥
A turer; leader A
’ ¥ of the great ¥
’ % (pip tal move- I
' X Boston, May ¥
- % 25, 1803; died t
T Concord, ¥
f aV Mass., April A
- f 27,1882. Was ¥
¥ graduated <|
1 A from Harvard in 1821. Unlta- x
¥ rian clergyman In Boston 1829- ¥
A 32, quitting pulpit because of ad- if
x vancifig liberalistic views on re- ¥
¥ llglon. Began career as lecturer %
X In 1833 and continued nearly for- ¥
¥ ty years. Settled at Concord in A
A 1834. Became known as “the A
¥ Sage of Concord.” His essays, ¥
A In two volumes, first and second A
¥ series, made him world famous ¥
¥ and remain to this day his chief A
A claim to immortal renown. Em- ¥
¥ erson also wrote a limited num- A
A ber of poems, many of which are X
¥ of high class as poetry. ¥
The Buyers’ Creed.
A trade paper, entitled the Trades
man, recently published a statement
of reasons why a resident should buy
in his home town.
They seem so good that the Jour
nal deems them worthy of reproduc
tion for the benefit of home trade in
the home town of Frostburg.
Adopting the first person singular,
the citizen, especially if he maintains
and enjoys the commercial credit to
which good people are entitled, says :
Because my interests are here.
Because I want to see the
Because the man I buy from
stands back of the goods.
Because I want to get what I
buy when I pay for it.
Because the man I buy from
gives value received always.
Because my home dealer “car
ries” me when I am run short.
Because I believe in transact
ing business with my friends.
Because the man I buy from
pays his share of the town and
county taxes.
Because dollar I spend at
home stays at home and helps
work for the welfare of the town.
Because the community that is
good enough for me to live in is
most certainly good enough for
me to buy in.
Ten reasons in all—not “Ten Com
mandments,” but ten practical reasons
for obeying what should be one prac
tical commandment —buy at home, all
good enough for the Board of Trade
to adopt, print on cards and post in
every business place in town.
Now a Circus Traveler.
William Goebel, of this place, left
Wednesday to join the Barnum &
Bailey circus band. He is a well
known, popular and competent musi
cian—author as well as player. His
fellow-musicians regret to lose him.
Miss Helen L. Griffith invites the
Journat, to attend the 108th Com
mencement of Allegany County Acad
emy, Thursday, June Bth, at the Par
ish House, Cumberland. Miss Grif
fith, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Tim
othy Griffith, of this place, will be a
Only Justlce--That’s All.
The act of a Presbyterian min
ister who calls upon a Unitarian
preacher to speak at a Christmas
celebration is like calling upon
Jeff Davis to eulogize Abe Lin
coln. —Counsel in Grant heresy
Well, why shouldn’t Davis have
eulogized Lincoln?—New York
He did warmly —in a New Orleans
interview not long before he died.
And one of the best sound-money,
gold-standard speeches ever made by
any man at any time he gave to a
pic-nic crowd of Greenbackers in Mis
souri in 1876. Then, as later, and
now —it was unanswerable.
Considering the warmth of the soft
money feeling at that time, it took
high-class courage in many sections
to oppose it on the platform.
Nice Report.
The Civic Club distributed a notice
this week, requesting the people to
clean up before Friday, June 9th, that
day to be known as the “Clean-Up
Day” under Club aspices, and the la
dies who made the circuit report hav
ing been most kindly received by all
everywhere. Whereat they are much
May Weather.
F. M. Young, co-operative observer,
made report last week to the Govern
j ment Weather Bureau for May, his ob
servations having been made at the
Consolidation Coal Company’s town
office :
Mean maximum Bo°
minimum 53 0
Mean 65°
Maximum 92 0 18th and 21st
! Minimum 30° sth
Greatest daily range. 35 0 nth
Tofel rain 0.73 inches
Greatest in 24 hours 0.38 “ Ist
Light snow-fall 3d
Number of days clear 12
’ “ “ “ cloudy 2
j “ “ “ “ —partly 17
with .01 or more precipitation.. 8
Thunder-storms ioth, nth, 19th, 23d. 26th, 29th
1 and 30th.
Hail 26th
1 Big forest fires Bth to 19th
Business Locals.
* ♦
> Wins Fight For Life.
►! It was a long and bloody battle for
’ i life that was waged by James B. Mer
,! shon, of Newark, N. J., of which he
> writes: “I had lost much blood from
( lung hemorrhages, and was very weak
, and run-down. For eight months I
1 was unable to work. Death seemed
l close on my heels, when I began,
> three w r eeks ago, to use Dr. King’s
’ New Discovery. But it has helped
| me greatly. It is doing all that you
. claim.” For weak, sore lungs, obsti
’ nate coughs, stubborn colds, hoarse
, ness, la grippe, asthma, hay-fever or
> any throat or lung trouble it’s supreme.
| 50c & SI.OO. Trial bottle free. Guar
, anteed by all druggists.
> A Charming Woman
> Is one who is lovely in face, form,
’ mind and temper. But its hard for a
> woman to be charming without health.
> A weak, sickly woman will be nerv
’ ous and irritable. Constipation and
, kidney poisons show in pimples,
1 blotches, skin eruptions and a
| wretched complexion. But Electric
1 Bitters always prove a godsend to
1 women who want health, beauty and
\ friends. They regulate Stomach,
. Liver and Kidneys, purify the blood;
1 give strong nerves, bright eyes, pure
| breath, smooth, velvety skin, lovely
• complexion and perfect health. Try
’ them. 50c at all druggists.
Miss R. M. Rohan, representing the
Wheeling branch of The American
Cloak & Suit Co., New York, will be
at the Gladstone Hotel, Frostburg, on
t > 01
June 3d ancj sth, with a complete line
of Ladies’ and Misses hot weather
wearing apparel. You are cordially
invited to call and inspect these gar
ments and get acquainted with our
very complete mail order system.
Orders given to Miss Rohan will be
’ delivered in 2 to 3 days.
’ &£&&&&#
1 Troflilesie Giant &
m &
The liver is such a big organ that
when it gets out of order it seems to
convulse the entire system. There
may be more dangerous ailments
than biliousness, but can anything
TK make one feel more AL
2 DILL’S ft
Keep the Giant in Order J*
and prevent Sour Stomach, Costive
ness, Dyspepsia and Torpidity of
the Liver, No Mercury, Griping or
Disagreeable Taste. fa
fcfcj Made by THE DILL MEDICINE CO.,
fP. Norristown, Pa., Manufacturers of the
*JLk celebrated Dill Flavoring Extracts—
the Richest and Most Delicious Flavors &
on the market. Dill’s Pure Extract of 71" i
Vanilla is Peerless.
Coming Events.
This (Saturday) evening, 3d inst.,
the Arion Band will appear in public
concert first time this season—in the
Frostburg Opera House annex stand.
Be within hearing at 7% o’clock.
The Beall High School Alumni As
sociation will have an informal re
ception and general good time at the
new High School building on Friday,
June 16, 1911. The annual election of
officers will be held on Monday even
ing, June sth, in the parlors of the
Hotel Gladstone.
A series of special musical services
are in prospect for St. John’s Episco
pal Church —to be rendered on the
first Sunday evening of each month.
At the opening service to-morrow
(Sunday) evening the soloists will be
Mrs. Reichlein, contralto, and Thomas
Richards, tenor. Mrs. Reichlein has
not been heard here, but Mr. Richards
is well known, and was last heard here ,
in his rendering of the tenor parts of
the cantata —“ Crucifixion,” sung in '
St. John’s Church before Easter.
State’s Attorney David A. Robb, of
Cumberland, will deliver the address
to the graduating class of the Central
Hill School, Lonaconing, at the com- .
mencement exercises in the Methodist
Episcopal Church at that place on
Monday evening, June 12. A class of 1
seven girls and five boys will be i
Two-Fold Eruption.
“Say, Journal, a friend who owns j
a whizz-wagon showed me a badly I
swollen hand, and wanted to know j
my opinion of it.”
“And did you give it?” asked the ]
“I did,” responded Gen. Kear. “I i
told him it looked like a car-buncle or j
an automo -bile."
Work on the First National Bank
building goes on under direction of
: William C. Preston, contractor and
i builder. The instalment of heavy
: under-pinning indicates that some
i radical architectural changes are con
■ templated, and that a structure orna
■ mental will be the result. Just what
l the plan is, however, is known only to
i those concerned.
John Price still watches the institu
tion by night, and while the improve
ments pend Frank Spates, ex-Bailiff,
1 will keep an eye on it during the day.
Y. M. I. Park is undergoing a clean
„ up and general rehabilitation. The
! owners are improving the grounds in
several ways—not the least important
of which is—ridding them of unsight
ly stone.
Business Movements.
, Olin Gerlach, contractor, of this
i place, was awarded the contract for
building the addition to the Central
t High School, of Lonaconing. He
I proposed to do the work for SII,OOO.
' Stewart, Hohing& Co., enterprising
7 : clothiers, extend an invitation this
* | week to buyers to see them. They
1 j have the real things in modern men’s
, goods, all the way from hats to shoes
i i —at prices which accord with values.
Public Opinion.
In the face of the present long
drawn-out drought, and the ex-King oJ
Portugal being out of a job, perhaps
we could get Manuel to come over anc
reign for us awhile Gen. Kear Hos
ken —last Tuesday.
—♦ —
A competitive examination for the
Free Scholarship, male, at Washing
ton College, Chestertown, Md., will bf
held in Union Street School Building.
Cumberland, Md., 9 a. m., Tuesday.
June 20, 1911.
—♦ —
All persons desiring Public School
Teacher’s Certificate will kindly notify
the undersigned at once, and will
appear for examination in Unior
Street School Building, Cumberland.
Md., 9 a. m., Monday, June 19, 1911.
Frostburg, Md.
Certificate o( Trade Mark.
This is to certify that Frederick Wehner. of
Frostburg, Md., is doing business in the State of
Maryland, his plant and office being in the Town
of Frostburg, Md. That he is engaged in the
business of bottling soft drinks and is selling and
dealing in the same in bottles with the name of
“Fred’k Wehner, Frostburg, Md.,” branded,
stamped, engraved, etched, blown or otherwise
impressed upon his bottles with the word, “Reg
istered,” also in a different place, branded,
stamped, engraved, etched, blown or otherwise
impressed upon his bottles.
That he has four different sizes of bottles, as
follows: 28-ounce crown, 13/6-ounce crown, 8-ounce
crown and 37-ounce syphon bottle.
That the said Frederick Wehner desires to file
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court for Allegany
County, the County in which his place of business
is located, the above entitled description or name,
which said description and name being used by
the said Frederick Wehner, which are and have
been and are to be, branded, stamped, engraved,
etched, blown or otherwise impressed upon his
bottles, to be used in the conducting and manage
ment of his said business with the view, object
and intent of having the same filed and recorded
by the Clerk of the Circuit Court aforesaid in the
records kept by him for such purpose, in accord
ance with the provisions of Chapter 47 of the Acts
of the General Assembly of Maryland, of 1906.
Witness the hand and seal of the said Frederick
Wehner on the first day of June, 1911.
The publication of the above is to notify all per
sons that any person hereafter found using the
above described bottles for any purposes prohib
ited in the said Act of the General Assembly will
be punished according to law.
The Algonquin Pile, ... 25 Cents
t3F-All kinds of Legal Covers, Clips,
Daters, Rubber-Stamps, Staple Machines,
Pins, etc.
Books and Stationery,
Baltimore and Liberty Streets.
Feb 11 Cumberland, Md.
Frostburg Garage,
No. 86 East Union St.,
Agents for Oakland, brush,
Nyherg and McFarland SIXES.
JsF*Cars stored and cared for.
13pSecond-hand Cars stored, and sold on
All Auto Accessories
15 Eggs for Hatching only $1.00!
rpHESE EGGS are from High Scorers and
JL Prize Winners and will produce stock
that will please you.
Send in your order now.
Sand Patch, Penna.
1 Plans and Specifications. Blue Prints. ]
a B
[ ]
George F. SalisburyJ
t Rooms 9-10, Citizens Bank Building-, l
r Send 25 cents for our jj
[ Book of Designs.
t Patent Office Drawings. Tracings, jj
Uet Us Dry-Steam
Clean and Press Your
Coat, Pants and
We do not drive the dirt into the lining of
the goods, but force it from the inside out.
This process is strictly sanitary. It removes
all dirt, raises the nap, renders the garment
sterilized like new and not shrink a thread.
Ladies’ Coats', Jackets, Skirts, Etc., re
ceive special attention .
Shall we call for your next package?
A. S. BURTON, Proprietor.
V 4, a n b J e catarrh
Ely’s Cream Balm
is quickly absorbed. £°VB 1
Gives Relief at Once. Br
It cleanses, soothes,
heals and protects
the diseased mem- MSt
brane resulting from r‘
Catarrh and drives
away a Cold in the
Head quickly. Re-If AW prifPQ
stores the Senses of IlnT I t(Lit
Taste and Smell. Full size 50 cts., at Drug
gists or by mail. In liquid form, 75 cents.
Ely Brothers, 56 Warren Street, New York.
If You Are Building
J_A_ should have it—
s- And have the work done by or under the
direction of a Capable and Experienced
PAINTER. Until then your property
will not be completely finished.
In this line and style of duty I am ready
to serve you. H. A. MARTIN,
e W. Md. 'Phone 115-3] Frostburg, Md.
: Attention!
I All Watches and Jewelry
-q left for repairs will be
y sold at my
Watch jJJ Jewelry
If not called for within
■ Down-Town Jeweler.
June 22, July 13 and 27, Aug. 10
*• and 24 and Sept. 7.
General Assembly, Presbyterian Church,
s May 17 to June 1.
International Convention United Society of
e Christian Endeavor, July 8 to 12.
y Grand Lodge, B. P. O. E., July 10 to 15.
Northern Baptist Convention, June 13 to 25.
Los Angeles, Cal., American Medical Asso
’ ciation, June 25 to 30.
Portland, Ore., Disciples of Christ, Christian
;t Church Convention, July i to 11.
d San Francisco, Cal., International S. S. Asso
e ciation, June 20 to 27.
s 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 office, B. &O.R. R.
e M. C. CLARKE, Ticket Agent.
>- ——
; 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.
J3T"At Druggists, or direct from Factory,
37 Frost Avenue, Frostburg, Md.
Circulars free. “Don't wait to grow worse.”
Allegany Cemetery Company
VV CENT, on the—
I First 100 Lots Sold
After December 4, 1909
! 2,200 LOTS
> Prices, . $ 9 to $ 22.50
Secretary and Treasurer.
Dec 4 Both ’Phones.
j Farms for Sale
I -i LAf? ACRES, near Corrigansville. Only
3 JLv_/0 4 miles from Baltimore street, Oum
-3 berland. Good buildings. Would make a
3 splendid Fruit Farm. Low price and rea
. sonable terms.
3 -j Qpt ACRES at North Branch, 6 miles
] -LOcJ from Cumberland. Convenient to
1 B. and O. R. R. and W. M. R. R., to Stores
3 Schools and Churches. All level land; no
3 waste.
j QLVLI ACRES at Oldtown, Good land;
} Z \J about one-half level; all can be and
3 has been cultivated. No buildings. This is
3 a great bargain.
® t-iP' For prices and terms apply to—
r Insurance and Beal Estate,
No. 1 North Liberty St.,
March 5 Cumberland, Md.
; Orchard and Farm Land
Offers Uncleared Land for sl6, and
Cleared Land for SSO an Acre
LOCATED on the South-East side of
_ Dan’s Mountain.
■ Altitude from 1,200 to 2,600 feet, and Ito
3 miles to Keyser and Dawson depots.
I Right Place for Orchards and Fruit
Terms—lo per cent, down ; balance in five
equal yearly payments.
J3F" Longer time given if purchaser will
I clear the land, and we will aid him to build
a House. We have the sawed lum her, ready
for delivery.
Now is the Time to Buy,
Join Our Colony, and
I Live in Your Orchards
| IS 1 " Send for Illustrated Book.
L 80 Main St., Keyser, W. Va.
Jan 21 [Telephone 166 J
ONE FLAT, 5 Rooms, with Bath and
Natural Gas.
' Apl 22] NO. 47 BOWERY STREET.
ALL Persons are hereby warned against
Shooting, or Trespassing for the pur
pose of Shooting, on the Meadows. Pastures
or Cleared Lanas of the Consolidation Coal
Company—except the Rifle Range of the
Frostburg Rifle Association.
[email protected] r " Persons disregarding this notice will
be prosecuted. H. V. HESSE,
Feb II General Superintendent.
Executor’s Notice.
scriber has obtained from the Orphans’ Court
of Allegany County, Maryland, letters testa
mentary on the estate of Daniel J. Williams,
late of Allegany County, Maryland, deceased.
All persons having claims against the de
ceased are hereby warned to exhibit tho same,
with the vouchers thereof duly authenticated,
to the subscriber, on or before the—
17th Day of November, 1911.
They may otherwise by law be excluded from
all benefit of tho said estate.
All persons knowing themselves indebted to
said estate are requested to make immediate
Given under my hand this 17th day of May,
QUALITY our Special Aim and Cleanli
ness our Special Care.
GOOD Soda, GOOD Ice-Cream, GOOD
Candy and GOOD Cigars
Have madfe our reputation. The warm
weather coming on, we add Cool and
Refreshing ICES, and a visit to our Store
will enable you to verify the fact.
|37~' We are fully equipped to serve Fami
lies with Plain and Brick Ice-Cream on
I®" We solicit your patronage, assuring
you we will reciprocate with prompt and
courteous service.
Mrs. C. H. HAMILL,
No. 68 East Union Street,
Bfidge - Work
Gold Crowns Porcelain Crowns
Gold Inlays Porcelain Inlays
Gold Fillings
Gold and Platinum Filings
Silver Fillings Amalgam Fillings
Best Cement Fillings
Gold Plates Aluminium Plates
Watt’s Metal for Lower Plates
Bubber Plates
ALL work done in this office is servicea
ble and substantial—in full accord with
and pursuance of the the Very Latest and
Best of Up-to-Date Methods. Hence—
All Work Guaranteed
May 9 The Dentist.
Clean-Up Week
Nothing adds so much to the general
sightliness nor contributes more to
sanitary conditions, either this week
or any week, than LIME.
Use a plentiful supply and see the
benefits to be derived therefrom.
We sell the best Frederick Lime
put up in well-coopered, iron-hoop
barrels, by the barrel at $1.35. By
the bushel at 60(L
Follow up this good work by per
manent improvement in the use of
Portland Cement for walks, steps,
foundation walls, cellar floors, etc.,
in and around your home.
There is no better agency to rid a
premises from the rot scourge than
You can make no expenditure on
your property that will add more to its
value for the amount invested than is
obtained by the use of cement, especi
ally when you procure for such work
the “Universal Brand,’’ which is one
of the best known and reliable brands
on the market.
We sell this cement by the barrel
in paper at $1.75 (4 sacks to the
Special prices named for cement in
large quantities. We purchase in
car-load lots and are prepared to
furnish same promptly.
Ths Hitchins Bros. Co M
Frostburg, Md.

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