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Frostburg mining journal. [volume] (Frostburg, Md.) 1871-1913, June 10, 1911, Image 3

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II UN It y F. COOK, Manager.
FROSTBURG, MD. - JUNE 10, 1911.
C-tfr& e erifr. ££:&
| Personal. |
m. j>f
William Engle, of this place, paid a
business visit to Grantsville recently.
John Hott, of Charleroi, Pa., for
merly of this place, is visiting friends
Miss Eoretta Busch, of Baltimore,
is visiting Miss Virginia Hartig, of
this place.
William R. Gunter, jr., has returned
from Dickinson College, Pa., to spend
his vacation.
Burt Boettner, of Akron, 0., is vis
iting his former home, relatives and
friends in Frostburg.
Miss Nell Keane, of Cumberland,
was a guest of the Misses Zimmerly,
Broadway, part of this week.
Mrs. Samuel Shearer and Miss
Martha Shearer, of this place, are
guests of Baltimore relatives.
George Eisel, of Clarksburg, W. Va.,
is a guest of his parents—Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Eisel, Wood street.
Arthur Thomas, of Morgantown, W.
Va., is the guest of his mother—Mrs.
Effie B. Thomas, East Union street.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Zinkan and
three children left Wednesday for
Harrisonburg, Va., their future home.
Mrs. Clarence DeWitt, of Brooklyn,
N. Y., has returned to her home after
a visit of several weeks to relatives
Charles S. Zimmerly, of Detroit,
Michigan, is visiting his parents—
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Zimmerly, of this
Miss Ida Gantt, of Grantsville, has
been visiting recently her parents—
Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Gantt, Water
Eyshon Prichard, of Youngstown,
Ohio, is the guest of his parents—Mr.
and Mrs. E. H. B. Prichard, Oak
Mrs. B. F. Randolph, of Berkeley
Springs, was the guest Tuesday and
Tuesday night of Charles E. Tucker’s
Mrs. Josephine Holben and son, of
Johnstown, Pa., are guests of Mrs.
H.’s father —Mr. J. S. Metzger, Frost
Mrs. Chris. Koegel and little daugh
ter, Mildred, of Cumberland, are visit
ing Mrs. K’s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Geis.
Messrs. George J. Wittig and John
J. Rj T an returned Wednesday from a
tour of Pennsylvania towns in Mr.
W.’s automobile.
Councilman and Mrs. W. A. Glod
felty, of Orman street, entertained j
last week Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Glod
felty, of Lanark, 111.
Among the clergy who honored Car
dinal Gibbons in Baltimore Tuesday
is Rev. S. J. Clarke, pastor of St.
Michael’s Church, this place.
Mrs. G. R. Mayer and Miss Minnie
Mayer left a few days ago to witness
the graduation of Miss Alberta Mayer
at Irving College, Mechanicsburg, Pa.
At about 1 p. m. yesterday (Friday)
the Journai, learned that some demo
crats were looking for a call by State
Senator A. P. Gorman, candidate for
Mrs. Hannah Strauss and daughter
—Miss Martha, of Cleveland, Ohio,
are visiting the Sapiro family, Orman
street. Mrs. Strauss is a daughter of
the late Hartz Bear, of this place.
Prof. Carl F. Mayer, holding the
chair of mathematics in the Staunton
(Va.) Military Academy, is spending
his vacation with his parents—ex-
Mayor and Mrs. Henry Mayer.
Rev. B. F. Bray attended the West
ern District Association in session at
Loch Lynn Heights Wednesday and
Thursday, and delivered an address on
“The Duty of a Church to a Com
H. V. Hesse, general manager of
the Maryland district, Consolidation
Coal Company, left last night for Le
high University, Bethlehem, Pa., to
attend the twentieth annual banquet
of his class—that of ’9l.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Annan, of this
place, were guests at a Queen City
Hotel dinner of Mr. and Mrs. W. Bla
den Lowndes, tendered to Hon. A. P.
Gorman. The menu climbed all the
way from little-neck clams to Mumm’s
Extra Dry.
Rev. C. H. Cannon, of Hedgesville,
W. Va., came up Wednesday to Cum
berland on business; thence he came
to Frostburg on pleasure for a few
hours, but friends here induced him
to prolong his stay until yesterday
morning, which he did. He certainly
likes Frostburg.
Adam E. Hitchins, of Gettysburg,
Pa., visited his mother—Mrs. Owen
Hitchins, West Union street, severai
days this week, and after addressing
the Barton graduating class Thursday
evening, returned to Gettysburg yes
terday to fill the office of usher at a
wedding of a couple prominent in
Gettysburg and St. Louis society.
Building Improvements.
J. Harry Bepler has commenced the
erection of an up-to-date residence on
his West Union street lot.
John H. Donahue, State Mine In
spector, is improving his residence,
Bowery street—putting on a new roof
and building a new porch.
M. W. Race, liveryman, has torn
down the “Neville” blacksmith shop
and will erect on the site a large,
brick livery barn, corner Mechanic
and Maple streets.
William J. Dailey is extensively im
proving his residence, on Welsh
• The ♦
Scrap Book
A Helpful Suggestion.
“I tried to get a chance to speak to
you at church Sunday,” said Mrs. Old
castle, “but the crush was so great that
I couldn’t push through to where you
“Yes, wasn’t It awful?” replied her
hostess as she flicked a bit of dust
from the Gobelin tapestry. “All the
common folks in town seem to want
to crowd into our church lately. It’s
too bad they ain’t satisfied to stay
.Where they belong. How did you like
the sermon?”
"Well, as a sermon it was fairly
good, but I do wish Dr. Goodman
would quit splitting his infinitives. I
try not to let it make me nervous, but
I can’t keep from being shocked every
time he does it.”
“I never let them kind of things
bother me, but that’s where the Epis
copals have the advantage of us. If
our preacher would wear a long robe
he could split them and you’d never
notice it.”—Chicago Record-Herald.
Swift justice must overtake the
Mount-Savage miscreant when
captured.—Cumberland News.
By the way —what is the proper
speed-limit for “justice?”
Quit It.
Mayor John J. Price has issued a
notice—in effect that Section 58 of
Chapter 3 of the Town Code, prohibit
ing spitting on side-walks, will be
rigidly enforced.
Class Day.
Program for Beall High School in
Assembly Hall of School Building 3
o’clock Monday afternoon, 12th inst. :
Rollcall . . . Hazel Davis
Secretary’s report . Marie Smith
Treasurer’s “ . Mae Armstrong
Class History . James Spitznas
“Don’ts” to the
Juniors . . Emily Williams
Echoes from the Senior
Room . . . Orgie Hawkins
Violin solo . . . Walter Jeffries
Class Will . . . Lester Fresh
Class Prophecy . Rachel Hitchins
Charge to the
Faculty . . . Edith Watson
Presentations . Walter Jeffries
Class Song .... Class
Twenty million fire-crackers landed
in New York Wednesday—all for
Pittsburg. Nearly three millions were
left at Boston for that city—all direct
from Hong Kong. Frostburg, how
ever, will more likely buy from Pitts
burg than Boston—not a million, per
haps, but one package would be one
too many. At least, that seems to be
Civic-Club sentiment.
In the convention of State Firemen
at Lonaconing Walter W. Wittig, of
this place, called attention to the fact
that he is the first treasurer to receive
interest on the deposits of the asso
ciation, which interest is credited to
relief fund.
All the Firemen, Bandmen and visi
tors speak glowingly of the reception
and entertainment accorded them by
the Lonaconing people.
“The Bizzmarque Band” of about
20 youngsters in clown costumes from
this place made a big hit in the gro
tesque Lonaconing parade Thursday
evening. The boys say, however, that
some of their fun was spoiled by en
vious interference of real bandsters.
Including the 32 members of the
Arion Band, Frostburg contributed
nearly 100 marchers to the great Ma
sonic turn-out in Cumberland Tues
day. The threatening rain kept
others from going.
A party of six residents of Salis
bury, Pa., came over Tuesday in an
State Normal School.
This (Saturday) afternoon at 3
o’clock the Graduate Study Club will
hold a regular meeting in the Normal
building, and Miss Margaret Screen
of Lonaconing, will discuss the topic
—“How We Think.” Mrs. Clara Pyle
Ewing will read, and Prof. R. H.
Ridgeley, president of the faculty,
will tender an informal reception on
the campus, where refreshments will
be served.
Tuesday afternoon at 3 o’clock Class
Day exercises will be held in Assem
bly Hall at the State Normal building,
and a breezy time is anticipated, as
the following ladies will take part:
Class Poet Lela Taylor
Class Historian Rose Heally
Prophetess Mabel Hohing
Patience Williams will read the
Will of the Class; Elizabeth Miley will
Call the Roll, and Nellie Dowling,
benefactress, will Bestow the Gifts.
To these exercises the public is cor
dially invited.
Wednesday evening, 14th inst., at
8X o’clock, the Commencement exer
cises will be held in Frostburg Opera
House, during which Hon. Clayton
Purnell, of the State Board of Educa
tion, will award diplomas to following
Edna Close Elizabeth Miley
Nellie Dreyer Gertrude O’Toole
Nellie Dowling Elsie Ravenscroft
Althea Hartig Margaret Screen
Rose Healey Lela Taylor
Mabel Hohing Mary Witte
Patience Williams
The Alumnae dance and reception
to Seniors will be given Thursday
evening, ISth inst., in Frostburg
Opera House.
John William Stafford and Elnora
McCready, both of Frostburg.
Charles Glen Rankin, of Frostburg,
! and Anna Viola Snyder, of Mt. Savage.
Good Roads.
G. Clinton Uhl, of Mount Savage,
president of the Board of Road Direc
tors of Allegany county; W. E. G.
| Hitchins and George Stern went to
Baltimore Tuesday to see President j
Tucker, of the State Roads Commis
j sion, on the National Pike re-building
[ enterprise. They expected to meet
also representatives of the Hassam
Paving Company, of Worcester, Mass.
Hon. D. J. Lewis, Congressman,
joined them in Washington.
When they reached Baltimore, how
ever, the Paving Company’s represen
tative had not arrived, and, owing to
a railway mishap, was reported sev
eral hours late.
Mr. Tucker assured the gentlemen
that the State would next week begin
the re-construction of the 4.18 mile
stretch to Piney Grove.
Messrs. Hitchins, Stern and Uhl re
turned Wednesday evening, leaving
Baltimore ere the Hassam man ar
rived, but they let Mr. Tucker under
stand that they preferred the work
done under contract than under State
auspices, the former plan promising
more expedition.
Mr. Tucker told them that in the
latter event he would send a corps of
colored men who are experts in stone
work and put all the labor available
on the job and rush it through.
The Baltimore News, speaking of
one of the obstacles, says —
“It is found difficult to get contrac
tors to consider this piece of highway,
owing to its being it the mountains
where labor is scarce and where quar
ters have to be provided for the work
• men.”
The Buyers’ Creed.
A trade paper, entitled the Trades
man, recently published a statement
i of reasons why a resident should buy
1 in his home town.
: They seem so good that the Jour
; nai, deems them worthy of reproduc
tion for the benefit of home trade in
■ the home town of Frostburg.
i Adopting the first person singular,
the citizen, especially if he maintains
; and enjoys the commercial credit to
which good people are entitled, says :
i Because my interests are here,
i Because I want to see the
i goods.
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 everj’- 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.
At his home on McCulloh street,
this place, Monday morning, June 5,
: 1911, Mr. John H. Footen, aged 59
years. Wife, several daughters and
sons are bereaved. A victim of
: miners’ asthma, he had also been a
cripple from a mining accident many
■ years. He had held several offices
. under State, county and town, was
; attentive to duty, and stood well in
popular estimation. Funeral at St.
Michael’s Church Wednesday morn
! ing, followed by interment in St.
Michael’s cemetery.
Found Dead.
i Sometime during Friday afternoon
of last week the body of Harry L. Ole
l wine, station agent of the George’s
i Creek and Cumberland Railroad at
: Lonaconing, was found lifeless in his
: office at that place.
The stove was overturned and furn
, iture displaced, indicating that a
i struggle had taken place, but some
l other collateral circumstances induce
many people to believe that he com
; mitted suicide.
A coroner’s jury Saturday afternoon
, found a verdict which covered both
i probabilities.
Several pistol-shots had been fired,
- the fatal one taking effect just above
■ the heart.
Business Movements.
* The shirt-waist factory at Midland
will soon be ready for work. The
building is nearly completed and the
machinery is at hand ready for in
Charles Zinkan and family have re
moved from this place to Harrison
) burg, Va., where Mr. Z. is resident
representative of the National Biscuit
j. | Company. He is a son of Conrad
Zinkan, of this place, and a young
j man with a future full of business
Richard Griffith, of this place, has
gone to Oil City, Oklahoma, to see
some real estate he owns in that
F. J. Rogan, the well-known and
I popular undertaking assistant of Jacob
f • Hafer for several years, has resigned |
' and gone to Baltimore to take an offic
j ial position under State auspices.
He is a competent, clever man.
John O. Winter, Midlothian’s cattle-
I I king, bought a drove of particularly
fine cattle near Accident, Garrett;
■, | county, a few days ago, some of them
. 1 over-tipping the 500-pound scale mark, i
Business Locals.
Wins Fight For Life.
It was a long and bloody battle for
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
was unable to work. Death seemed
close on my heels, when I began,
three weeks 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,
blotches, skin eruptions and a
wretched complexion. But Electric
Bitters always prove a godsend to
women who want health, beauty and
friends. They regulate Stomach,
Liver and Kidneys, purify the blood;
give strong nerves, bright eyes, pure
breath, smooth, velvety skin, lovely
complexion and perfect health. Try
them. 50c at all druggists.
| Original Poetry. |
My Heart’s Desire.
O, God !—Thou who dost see my
inmost heart
And knowest all the things which I
And dost so freely of Thy Grace
Wilt Thou not give to me my heart’s
desire ?
It is no vain thing, Father, that I
But what to me would be a priceless
The gain of which has seemed a
hopeless task,
And O, I pray, dear God, send Thou
it soon —
Lest through this yearning pain my
heart should break
Beneath the load which weighs it
down each day,
As hour by hour I my petition make —
Hear me ! hear me, O God, nor say
me nay!
I dare not name my wish to Thee
Lest others learn of what I am
For though all else were gone, I’d be
so proud
And count it naught—if only this
were left !
Father, I know Thou seest when I
kneel —
Thou who dost hear my prayer and
never tire —
Wilt Thou not heed in mercy my
And give me— O give me my heart's
desire !
Sara Roberta Getty.
An Enjoyable Outing.
George G. Townsend, sr., of this
place, left Monday, sth inst., to meet
his son —G. Gale Townsend, jr., of
the New 'S ork University, and togeth
er go to Princeton —the former to
meet his graduating class on the 30th
anniversary of their graduation.
Fifty members of the class are ex
pected, of whom one will be the host at
an elaborate banquet. The class will
also witness a game of base-ball be
tween Yale and Princeton.
pocz I El E==XOE=l
: Correspondence. |
11=101= EII IOE=J
All Sorts of a Letter.
New York City, June 7, 1911.
To the Mining Journai,.
I probably know as much about
State government as Port Shaffer
knows about baking pretzels, or as does
George J. Wittig about millinery.
I do not expect to ever know any
more about it unless the subject is
made more captivating by, for in
stance, electing Ty Cobb governor,
and “Mooney” Gunnett Secretary of
State, which possibility seems rather
remote, inasmuch as they will both
probably stick to the honest game.
However, last week’s Journal’s ar
ticle on “Our Subject State,” quoting
New York Governor Dix’s speech on
“The City Efficient,” impels me to ob
serve that it will not conduce to the wel
fare of Maryland’s State government
to imbibe New York politics and to
quaff too gullibly the “what ought to
be” speeches of aNew York Governor.
Most any governor knows what
ought to be, but his hands are tied.
That’s why he is governor.
Li Hung Chang once said of the
late ex-president Cleveland—“ He’s a
great man--around the waist.”
While literally true, this was an un
just reflection upon one of our most
loved and illustrious presidents. It
may or may not have been said in a
jest (Chinese puzzle;) still, it had its
sting, which was all the more keenly
felt because, although unjustified in
this particular case, it was only the
truth mis-directed—a bomb that might
have fallen a few feet in any direction
and struck a nail on the head.
I have never had the pleasure of
seeing governor Dix, but I have never
heard he was off his feed.
Was it Jim Ratigan or Bill Shake
speare who said of Kear Cassius Hos
ken—“Cassius has a lean and hungry
| look; he thinks too much; such men
are dangerous?”
Well, no matter who said it—Cas
sius never had anything on Charlie
Murphy when it came to thinking,
and, while Charlie is a good feeder
(he looks it,) a full stomach doesn’t
appease his hunger when there are
j any nice, large, juicy melons to be cut.
And, too, Charlie has a host of rela-
I fives to look after—and he does it.
What’s the answer?
Why, let us rise, en masse, and with
one fell swoop cut down the tyrant
bosses--ifc semper tyrannis!
O, piffle! (meaning', I decline) that’s
the disease that killed our fathers.
Let’s stick to the national game.
“Mooney” to the bat!
Quid from haw to gee !
Yours, etc.,
C. B. Ryan.
The Ladles Want a Sane and Safe
An Appeal to All
The following paper speaks for
The Civic Club appeals to the
people for a “Sane and Safe” ob
servance of the 4th of July—this
in the interest of public comfort
and public security.
We could wish —
1, That merchants would not
purchase stocks of noisy and
dangerous fire-works; —
2, That parents would dissuade
their children from buying, and
exploding them—frequently upon
neighboring premises, and—
3, And that the people general
ly would unite in vigorous dis
couragement of demonstrations
which make a day that should be 1
profoundly revered by all one of
positive dread to a great many of
their number.
In this behalf our first request
to sellers and last request to buy
ers is—
Let Us Have a Sane and Safe
Fourth of July.
The Civic Club.
Frostburg, Md.
Certificate ol Trade Mark.

This is to certify that Frederick Wehner, of
Frostburg, Md., is doing business in the State of 1
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, I
stamped, engraved, etched, blown or otherwise
impressed upon his bottles.
That he has four different sizes of bottles, as
follows: 28-ounce crown, 13.^ -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 1
County, the County in which his place of business
is located, the above entitled description or name, ‘
which said descrfption 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 File, . . . 25 Cents
|3F"AII kinds of Legal Covers, Clips, ;
Daters, Rubber-Stamps, Staple Machines,
Hint! ptp
Books and Stationery,
Baltimore and Liberty Streets,
Feb 11 Cumberland, Md.
Frostburg Garage,
No. 86 East Union St.,
Agents for Oakland, brush,
Nyberg and McFarland SIXES.
J3F”Cars stored and cared for.
Cars stored, and sold on
All Auto Accessories
h Plans and Specifications. Blue Prints, m
C g
GeorgeF. Sansbury,
* 1
g Rooms 9-10, Citizens Rank Building - , g
E Send 25 cents for our ij
P Book of Designs. i
P 4
j; Patent Office Drawings. Tracings, jj
Let 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
1 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.
A Reliable Remedy
Ely’s Cream Balm C W/
is quickly absorbed.
Gives Relief at Once.
It cleanses, soothes,
heals and protects
the diseased mem.
: brane resulting from Catarrh and drives
. away a Cold in the Head quickly. Restores
the Senses of Taste and Smell. Full size
50 cts. at Druggists or by mail. Liquid
‘ Cream Balm for use in atomizers 75 cts.
Ely Brothers, 56 Warren Street, New York.
| Deatl to ttje Worm |
That’s just what you are when
you’ve lost your Energy—no matter I
how clear-headed and capable you |§L
may remain. Of what use is your
capability if you
Don’t Possess the
•• Aggressiveness and Endurance ||p
to apply it? 1
'A W l
-.. TONIC 2
fai Made by THE DILL MEDICINE CO., ? ,=■
Norristown, Pa., Manufacturers of the
; celebrated Dill’s Paregoric—the univer
sal Pain-ease, and Dill’s Essence of
a Jamaica Ginger—the Acme of Quality.
If You Are Building
should have it—
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 lam ready i
to serve you. H. A. MARTIN,
W. Md. ’Phone 115-31 Frostburg, 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. O. E., July 10 to 15.
Northern Baptist Convention, June 33 to 25.
Los Angeles, Cal., American Medical Asso
ciation, June 25 to 30.
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. It. National Encampment, August 21
to 26.
For rates, schedules and full information,
call at ticket office, B. & O. It. It.
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.
At Druggists, or direct from Factory,
37 Frost Avenue, Frost burg, Md.
Circulars free. “ Don't wait to grow none.”
Allegany Cemetery Company
CENT, 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.
Farms for Sale
-j AD ACRES, near Corrieansville. Only
LVy 0 4 miles from Baltimore street, Cum
berland. Good buildings. Would make a
splendid Fruit Farm. Low price and rea
sonable terms.
-j Q pr ACRES at North Branch, 6 miles
LOcJ from Cumberland. Convenient to
B. and O. R. R. and W. M. R. R., to Stores
Schools and Churches. All level land; no
QLwY ACRES at Oldtown. Good land;
about one-half level; all can be and
has been cultivated. No buildings. This is
a great bargain.
m• For prices and terms apply to—
Insurance and Heal 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 1 to
3 miles to Keyser and Dawson depots.-
Right Place for Orchards and Fruit
Teems—lo per cent, down ; balance in five
equal yearly payments.
JSgf” Longer time given if purchaser will
clear the land, and we will aid him to build
a House. We have the sawed lumber, ready
for delivery.
Now is the Time to Buy,
Join Our Colony, and
Live in Your Orchards
|3g” Send for Illustrated Book.
80 Main St., Keyser, W. Va.
Jan 21 [Telephone 166]
ONE FLAT, 5 Rooms, with Bath and
Natural Gas.
A competitive examination for the
Free Scholarship, male, at Washing
ton College, Chestertown, Md., will be
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 Union
Street School Building, Cumberland,
Md., 9 a. m., Monday, June 19, 1911.
ALL Persons are hereby warned against
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.
Persons disregarding this notice will
be prosecuted. H. Y. HESSE,
Feb 11 General Superintendent.
QUALITY our Special Aim and Cleanli
ness our Special Care.
GOOD Soda, GOOD Ice-Cream, GOOD
Candy and GOOD Cigars
Have made 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.
We are fully equipped to serve Fami
lies with Plain and Brick Ice-Cream on
!3T’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 _
Rubber 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 —
IW’All Work Guaranteed
May 9 The Dentist.
CleanUp 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</t.
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.
Milk. Co.,
Frostburg, Md.

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