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Frostburg mining journal. [volume] (Frostburg, Md.) 1871-1913, October 21, 1911, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025350/1911-10-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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J. It IS NS ON ODE It, Editor.
FROSTBURG, MD. - - OCT. 21, 1911.
A Brilliatit Event.
A “welcome home” extended to Rev.
S. J. Clarke, pastor of St. Michael’s
Catholic Church, of this place, in
Stern’s Hall Tuesday evening', was
probably the most brilliant event of
the kind in the history of Frostburg.
Accompanied by a brother, he had
made a tour of Ireland, traveling
leisurely, for the pleasure which bene
fits health. He left here early in
August, his itinerary as to time being
quite well known, especially by the
assistant pastor, Rev. J. S. Cuddy.
The latter meanwhile went to work
and projected a function which
brought about 400 congenial souls
around a festal board.
The hall, festooned in white and
green and brightly illuminated, was a
scene of surpassing beauty, enhanced
supremely by the snow-white tables,
decorated with flowers, laden with
the good things of life, and surrounded
by fair women and handsome men.
The supper was provided by James
Albright and served with a readiness
which permitted not a hitch anywhere,
and for the time at least this company
was literally the “400” of Maryland.
Prof. Patrick O’Rourke presided
with a grace and fluency which sur
prised his closest friends.
Prof. D. A. Boyle, of Fckhart, de
livered the address of welcome in
terms warm and eloquent.
Other guests responded to toasts as
“Father Clarke—as a Pastor”—Rev.
Father Richard, of Cumberland.
“As a Citizen”.—Dr. Timothy Grif
fith, of this place.
“As I Know Him”—D. F. McMullen,
of Cumberland.
“As a Patient”.—Dr. W. O. McLane,
of this place.
“As a Friend”—Rev. F. M. C. Be
dell, of this place.
“As the Mining Journal Has
Known Him”—J. B. Oder, of this
“As an Educator”—Owen E. Win
ter, of this place.
Impromptu —William Grimes, of
Impromptu —John Chambers, sr., of
this place.
Presentation—Samuel Jackson, of
this place.
The last named, as indicated, made
the address accompanying a check in
sum of $625 from the congregation,
printed in bold type on a form 7 by 15
inches in size.
Deeply touched by the large demon
stration and tender expression of popu
lar esteem, Father Clarke responded
in an address which teemed with pleas
ant reminiscences and grateful ack
nowledgments. A storm of applause
The hour was getting late, but the
big crowd lingered, so delightful had
been the evening. Whenever two or
three came together there were mutual
felicitations over the joyful occasion.
Very much of the success is due to
Rev. J. S. Cuddy, who directed the
function from the beginning several
weeks ago and whose care saved the
big undertaking of entertaining 400
people from a single mistake.
Since writing the foregoing the
Journai, has received the following
Cari.os, Md., October 18, 1911.
To the Mining Journai,.
I want to congratulate you and all
the other speakers upon the noble
tributes paid to Father Clarke—trib
utes of which he is deserving for the
noble work he has done for the St.
Michasl’s congregation.
I want to congratulate Prof. P.
O’Rourke, too, upon the fine manner
with which he conducted the enter
Everjffhing went off beautifully; not
a hitch in the entire programme — un
til he called on me!
Right there he made a big mistake,
but I am the only one that knows it.
I cannot explain just how I felt, but I
had some kind of a shivering sensation
that caused me to forget every single
thing I had intended to say. If you
will believe me I could not then have
hollered “hurrah for Gorman” with
out leaving out some important word.
But I did manage to get on my feet
and look over that sea of smiling
faces. Then I had a good notion to
run, but I saw George W. Cook at the
door and I knew I couldn’t get by him
without arrest for appearing unruly.
Then the fear of Judge John Cham
bers’ uxtreme court persuaded me to
stand my ground.
Next I had the g'all to try to tell a
war story which had neither begin
ning nor end; so I had to sit down
right in the middle of it.
Seeing you were interested in it,
however, I will try to tell you on this
little piece of paper all I should have
said last night. It won’t be interest
ing to you, but it will be to younger
War is like every other competition,
but it is conducted on a larger scale,
and the combatants stand farther
apart than they do at a supper-table.
I started to tell about the usefulness
of the haversack to soldiers on a march
carrying rations consisting chiefly of
what we called “hard-tack;” that is,
“tack” that was “hard” for sure.
We would soak them crackers over
night ; fry the pickled pork and boil
the “hard-tack” in the gravy before
the crackers could be eaten.
That is, if some comrade didn’t rise
too early and gobble them while we
honest fellers were still asleep!
On the march, when we didn’t have
time to cook, we had to masticate
them the best we could, but on a re
treat—that’s when the haversack came
in good. We could throw it over our
shoulders and it would be armor-plate
to our backs!
Did we ever run ? Why, I knew two
: men who ran out of the valley of Vir
ginia and didn’t stop till they got to
’ the Deleware river!
Things went on nip and tuck that
way for about four years, but finally
we got real mad and swiped you up!
But what’s all this got to do with
the welcome to Father Clarke ?
Nothing. But I saw you there and
wanted to show how much difference
there is between hate in time of war
and love in time of peace!
William Grimes.
The Grantsville express brought a
sack of “Smoke-House” apples over
the mountain Thursday from Mr. and
Mrs. C. B. Getty, of that place. Very
fine, and taste enhanced by the “fra
ternal” and “poetic” flavor in which
they were sent.
Street Paving.
Brick began going down on North
Water street yesterday morning.
An Unusual Bird.
Frank Robinson, of Federal Hill,
shot and killed a marsh hen Wednes
day on what is known as “Bapp’s
Farm,” near Green street. The hen
is distinctly a water-bird, having web
feet for fast swimming. It was on
show in one of J. W. Shea’s windows.
Report from Eckhart has it that the
Philosopher says—“ Bay yeminy, fal
ler vat know mae hae say Yohn Ban
natyne tal hem det Aye haf feet det
bane sore lak dekkens; det may fufty
per cent, hose bane fufty-fav per cent.
too big for may 40-fav per cent, new
bran shoes!”
Last Dance.
With the dance this (Saturday) even
ing the Jr. O. U. A. M. Park Commit
tee will conclude its series of Saturday
evening dances for this season. These
pastimes have been very popular, and
a large attendance upon this closing
occasion is anticipated.
Coming Events.
The Town Council of .Grahamton
met Monday evening and held an im
portant session, State matters being
: almost exclusively considered. Report
came in too late for publication this
week. Will appear next.
Illustrated Poem.
The Meyersdale (Pa.) Republican of
the sth inst. printed a beautiful poem,
illustrated by a pretty picture en
titled “The Eight Beyond the
The poem was written by Mrs. Sara
Roberta Getty, of Grantsville, who
explained to the Republican that it
“was inspired by the picture —a bit
of woodland showing the light break
ing through the dark shades of the
“The picture was made by Eee
Beachy, Grantsville’s lame photog
rapher, who must possess a poetic
temperament, for he sent the photo
graph to Mrs. Getty accompanied by
a note stating that he considered it a
fit subject for a poem, and presto! the
poem was forthcoming.
“Garrett county is full of land
scapes calculated to awake the muse,
a poet artist to portray them and a
poetess to commemorate them in verse.
“Mrs. Getty states that many of Mr.
Beachy’s landscape photographs are
poems in themselves.”
The picture was very pretty; the
poem no less so.
The Journai, believes, however,
that Mrs. Getty’s best poem is en
titled “My Baby’s Shoes,” printed
herein two weeks ago.
Made Fine Time.
Two negroes on a Louisiana planta
tion became Involved In a row with
another Ethoplan who was handy with
a gun. The two started to run just
about the time the bad man began to
shoot The fleeing ones had proceed
ed about 100 yards when the follow
ing dialogue occurred:
“Sam, you hear dat bullet?”
"Yes, I hearn It—two times.”
"How you mean two times?” asked
the questioner as he quickened his
“I hearn dat bullet once when It
passed me, and den anudder time
when I passed it” Jerked out Sam be
tween short breaths.
A Bold Umpire.
Manager Win Clark of the Norfolk
team tells the latest umpire story. It
Is on J. Ira Davis, better known as
Slats. Davis has been an umpire for
ten years In various minor leagues.
He has been noted for his eccentrici
"Davis was umpiring a game for us
at the latter part of the season,” says
Clark. “He didn’t stand any too well
with the fans and didn’t seem to care.
He began umpiring behind the bat and
then worked behind the pitcher. The
crowd kicked on a second base de
cision, and he took his stand behind
second base. Finally there was a dis
pute about a foul ball hit down the
right field line, and Davis took his po
sition in right field. Then the bleach
erites went at him. ‘Why don’t you
stand where you can Judge the balls
and strikes, you stiff?’ yelled one.
‘Well,’ said Davis, 'you guys can um
pire a game from the right field seats
and never make a mistake. Why can’t
I umpire as well in right field?’ ”
Ely’s Cream Balm
is quickly absorbed. ■—Vk./'O/? COV-01
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It cleanses, soothes, tyI'fEVER
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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.
Business Locals.
Only a little cold in the head may
be the beginning of an obstinate case
of Nasal Catarrh. Drive out the in
vader with Ely’s Cream Balm applied
straight to the inflamed stuffed up air
passages. Price 50 cents. If you pre
fer to use an atomizer, ask for Liquid
Cream Balm. It has all the good qual
ities of the solid form of this remedy
and will rid you of catarrh or hay
fever. No cocaine to breed a dread
ful habit. No mercury to dry out the
secretion. Price 75 cents, with spray
ing tube. All druggists, or mailed
Ely Bros., 56 Warren street, New York.
Averts Awful Tragedy.
Timely advice given Mrs. C. Wil
loughby, of Marengo, Wis., (R. No. I)
prevented a dreadful tragedy and
saved two lives. Doctors had said her
frightful cough was a “consumption”
cough and could do little to help her.
After many remedies failed, her aunt
urged her to take Dr. King’s New Dis
covery. “I have been using it for
some time,” she wrote “and the awful
cough has almost gone. It also saved
my little boy when taken with a severe
bronchial trouble.” This matchless
medicine has no equal for throat and
lung troubles. Price 50 cents and sl.
Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by all
Gives Aid to Strikers.
Sometimes liver, kidneys and bowels
seem to go on a strike and refuse to
work right. Then you need those
pleasant little strike-breakers —Dr.
King’s New Life Pills —to give them
natural aid and gently compel proper
action. Excellent health soon follows.
Try them. 25 cents at all druggists.
♦***.H-** ♦.*♦♦♦
i > 4
i .
t• v •
<> What makes a town, anyway? ••
J J Is It the wealth evidenced by J ’
< i fine homes and splendid store • *
J [ buildings? These may attest the ||
< stability and thrift of certain •
'! people, but they offer no great \ |
• Inducements to commercial and • •
!} moral progress. Is it the spirit |
“of good order and law observ- • •
!! ance? That is a factor only. The !!
' 1 sleepiest old hamlets that dot j |
! I the map have this spirit in rank i I
' ’ abundance. Is it the schools ; ’
! ’ and churches? May their num- . >
• • her ever increase, but they don’t J J
!! make a town—they only culture • •
“it Is it the geographical loca- J |
.. tion, the character of the coun- • •
J} try surrounding, the shipping fa- JI
.v duties, the natural advantages? • •
J J None of these is an essential. J J
j* Well, what is it that makes a “
{ | town anyway? Just one thing I!
> —the unity of the people, the ex- • >
\ | istenee of a common bond which *!
• • causes business and social ene- ’;
1J mies to put aside all differences ! I
•; when it comes to boosting the * |
! I town. No town ever made real -.
] ’ progress on the way to substan- J |
!' tlal success without the get to- • •
J; gether spirit unanimously adopt- * |
~ ed. It has rejuvenated old hulks . *
J * of towns that were yawning * J
. t their way into endless sleep. It < •
] J has Infused new lifeblood into ' |
• • the heart of commercial life and • *
J J made thriving cities out of para- ' I
< • lytic villages. Natural advan- * •
] ’ tages count for much, and pros- 1 J
< • perity cannot be built on shift- * •
!; lng sand, but any town with *!
“ half a chance can be made to “
\! grow and expand and thrive !!
;; when its citizens Join with one ‘ ’
! I accord in the boosting program. > *
<. *
The Journai, caught J. Harry Bep
ler Wednesday moving into his new
residence, and James Engle, of Sand
Spring, into the mansion Harry was
vacating. When Harry was asked for
an explanation he said—“O, me and
Jim, like that feller out in Kentucky,
ain’t moving; we are just taking our
furniture out for a drive !”
Mr. Engle’s late residence, at Sand
Spring, has been taken by William
Bowers, late of Broadway.
Beady For the Worst.
Tract Distributer —Doesn’t it seem
dreadful that ere long you must lie
down in that silent tomb?
“Oh, no! That doesn’t worry me.”
“You are prepared, then?”
“Prepared for anything. I write
jokes for a funny paper.”
The production of “Cinderella,”
now in rehearsal at Beall High School,
and which is to be given in the Frost
burg Opera House Thursday and Fri
day, November 2d and 3d, under the
personal direction of Mrs. F. P. Mel
linger (nee Elizabeth Buch) is perhaps
the most serious effort the pupils have
ever attempted.
With a well-defined, consistent plot,
requiring the brightest of minds to
master, no doubt long and tedious
work is in store for those taking part.
But Mrs. Mellinger feels the par
ticipants are equal to the emergency
and will come out with flying colors on
the above dates.
The Metropolitan Opera Company,
of New York City, have included this
classic in their season’s repertoire,
and aside from this prominent factor
many pretty stage and pictorial group
ings are given during the presenta
tion. For instance, “the Dolls’
Dance,” from “Hans, the Flute-Play
er;” Hammerstein’s “The Stair-Case
Waltz;” the raging hit in London now
running, “Day Dreams;” “Spring
Maid,’’and numerous other incidentals
to be mentioned later.
Concert Program.
The following program has been arranged for the Haydn Gunter Concert
to be given in Frostburg Opera House Tuesday evening, October 24, 1911,
under auspices of Mt. Zion Welsh Baptist Church:
1. Song—“O, Hail Us, Ye Free” Ernani, Arr. by J. A. Parks
Glee Club.
2. Violin—(a) “Romance” (From D minor Concerto) Wieniawski
(b) “Caprice Irlandaise” (Dedicated to the performer)... .Papini
Haydn Gunter.
3. Reading—“Leap-Year Mishaps” Miss Annie G. Elias
4. Solo—“ Song of the Sword” ..... Topani
Walter McLuckie.
5. Violin —(a) “Reverie” Vieuxtemps
(b) “Souvenir d’America” Vieuxtemps
Haydn Gunter.
6. Song—“ Old Black Joe” (By special request) J- A. Parks
Glee Club.
PART 11.
1. Violin—(a) “Chant Du Nord” Chaminade
(b) “Serenata” Drdla
(c) “Gipsy Dance” Nachez
Haydn Gunter.
2. Reading—“ Hans Prinherbaugh” Joshua Davis
3. Solo —“Good Bye” Tosti
Miss Evelyn Benson.
4. Song —“What the Chimney Sang” J. A. Parks
Glee Club.
5. Violin—(a) “A Memory” Haydn Gunter
(b) “Fantasie Hongroise” (No. 2) Jeno Hubay
Haydn Gunter.
/ W
- J'
S tions in our State Platform, receiving as they did the sanction and p
approval of every branch of our party, are regarded highly and
a will not be slightly passed over or set aside, but will be lived up to J'
a and carried out to the fullest extent in both letter and spirit, and j'
S this belief is I know earnestly shared by both my colleagues on the J'
a State ticket.”—Edgar Allan Poe, Democratic Candidate for J'
a Attorney General. r
In the Realm of Sisterhood.
Mrs. Sarah C. Frost, worthy grand
matron; Mrs. G. E. Sindell, of Wil
liamsport, worthy grand patron; Mrs.
Nettie Clark, of Baltimore, associate
worthy grand matron, and Miss Nina
Fey, of Cumberland, grand conduct
ress of the Order of Eastern Star of
Maryland, paid an official visit to
Mountain Chapter, No. 15, O. E. S.,
of Frostburg, Wednesday evening,
18th inst. The exercises, which were
very interesting, were held in the
Elks’ Hall, Eleanor Building.
I ci Lilli : i.|! JTI STH 1 *<•:I 'NHUS PB ii |
g Better bet your old straw hat on Goldsborough. You will need 3
8 your new felt one when you visit Governor Gorman after January 3
I Ist next $ - Ii , 1 §
If foot-ball is a milder game
With the new rules,
Retaining nothing but its name,
Why things can never be the same
In the big schools.
—Baltimore News.
It may be that in the discussion—
Of the “forward pass”
In the foot-ball class—
The new definition of “centennial”
was discovered. One hundred, “for
ward pass” six—lo 6 years, instead of
100, as reckoned 59 times in the last
5,915 years.
“The Democratic Party in Maryland has no apologies to make
in this campaign. We promised a Primary Election Daw, we prom
ised a Public Utilities Bill and we promised a Corrupt Practices
Act, all of which are now Laws in all essential details.”—Emerson
C. Harrington, Democratic Candidate for State Comptroller.
The scaffolding around the First
National Bank was removed Thurs
day, and the edifice shows up resplend
ently as a white marble structure.
The dark, dirty-looking electric-wire
poles, however, mar its beauty. These
should be painted white—to say the
least; painted and kept snow-white —
to say nearly the most.
Moreover, every pole in town should
be straight.
A bystander standing by said—
“l have been in 38 States, but the
poles in Frostburg for electric uses
are the crookedest and dirtiest-looking
in all that area !”
Does anybody know anything to the
contrary ?
The Moose and Eagles, each repre
sented by a team of five, met in a duck
pin contest Wednesday evening on
the Oakland bowling alleys, 84 East
Union street, as follows:
Moose Eagles
Dr. G. L. Lininger Warn Krause
George H. Gunter C. O. Richardson
Jacob Hice Maurice Craze •
Geo. H. Hamill, jr Albert Tiddy
Dr. G. E. Armacost George W. Griffith
The Moose w0n—1337 to 1300.
“No man can say or will ever be able to say that I broke my ft
word or my promise or that I failed to keep faith, or that I wore
any man’s collar, or that I failed to say where I stood or that I
failed to do what I said I would do.” —A. P. Gorman, Democratic
Candidate for Governor.
At the home of the bride’s father
Tuesday evening, October 17, 1911, by
Rev. F. M. C. Bedell, Miss Nelle Caro
line Jones, of this place, to Mr. John
Paul George, of Cumberland. The
■ bride is a daughter of Mr. George
: Jones, of this place, and an acccom
i plished young lady; the groom a
young business man of much promise.
They left at once for Baltimore and
: other cities, and, returning in a short
time, will begin residence at New
Germany, Garrett county.
Big Fruit.
George E. Pearce gave Clayton Pur
nell the other day a big red apple,
raised in Garrett county, weighing 1
pound and measuring 15% inches in
While in Hagerstown at the Fair
last week Rutherford B. Thomas, of
this place, looking at some big pears
kindly thought of the Journal, pur
’ chased three and presented them Mon
- day. They were luscious specimens,
f nearly white “Kieffers,” and weigh
t ing 2 pounds, 3 ounces—nearly 12
ounces each.
Business Movements.
James W. Morgan, of Maple street,
has gone to Green Ridge, this county,
to become engineer for the Orchard
Company of that vicinity.
M. A. Worthen, lately of Baltimore,
has established a harness-shop on
Mrs. Henry Gerken’s lot, West Union
street. He is a son-in-law of Mrs.
Gerken and comes with excellent re
pute as a skillful worker and excellent
citizen. Horse-collars are a specialty
and the name of the concern is The
Eagle Horse-Collar Company.
Mayor John J. Price and citizen
Wesley E. Schofield went to Oakland
Monday to look at a steam-roiic.,, '•he
price of which seemed cheap enough
about 40 miles away. Not purchased.
The Sick.
G. W. McElfish, the Broadway
photographer, had to go to Cumber
land this week to undergo an opera
tion for appendicitis. Mr. Clarke, of
Cumberland, is conducting the busi
William F. Powers, of this place, a
watchman at the House of Correction,
is in Western Maryland Hospital,
Cumberland, prostrate with typhoid
One Found.
The body of Rev. Emmett B. Druen,
drowned in the South Branch two
weeks ago, was found last Monday
morning, floating on the river surface,
by William Roles, colored.
In good condition, it was prepared
and shipped at once to Richmond,
Va., his native home.
He was 39 years old and said to be
a strong, eloquent preacher.
The body of Miss Sallie Shannon,
who was with him, has not been found.
The latter’s mother—Mrs. Ben
jamin Shannon, widow, is critically
ill as a result of her tragic loss.
Later —Wednesday morning the
body of Miss Shannon was found
about 4 miles below the ford. Much
decomposed, it was taken home and
immediately buried.
It is said that the couple were to
have been married next month.
GOOD, RELIABLE CLERK for a nice, light,
clean business. Must be not less than 20 years
old. For information apply to—
Rooms for Rent.
OFFICE-ROOMS for Rent in Eleanor Building.
Apply to —
Stewart, Hohing & Son’s Store.
Teacher of Pianoforte Playing,
101 Maple Street,
Telephone 180-2.
GIRLS WANTED—IB years and over. Good
wages. Regular employment.
Cumberland, Md,
Operations at BORDEN MINE completed and
am now ready to supply—
Orders for Good Rough Coal
For all purposes, and in any amount, at reason
able prices.
JOHN H. KEMP, East Union Street.
19 Broadway, [J7] Frostburg, Md.
“pEARCE BUILDING, Union street,
Frostburg, Md.
Sept 11 W. Md. ’Phone 38-2
On Broadway, FROSTBURG, MD.
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 I am ready
to serve you. H. A. MARTIN,
W. Md. ’Phone 115-3] Frostburg, Md.
Notice of Application for Saloon License.
WHEREAS, The following named person has,
in compliance with Chapter 140 of the Adts of the
General Assembly of Maryland for the year 1894,
as amended by Chapter 415 of the A<sts of 1902,
being Article 1, and as amended by the Adts of
1904, and of the Adts of 1908, and the amendments
of 1910, and all amendments thereto, Public Local
Laws of Allegany County, filed with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court for Allegany County his Appli
cation for License to sell Spiriutous and Fermented
Liquors at his place of business in Allegany
County as below stated —
monstrances against the issuance of License to
said Applicant must be filed with the undersigned
within twenty days after the filing of the Applica
tion, which was filed Thursday, October 5, 1911.
J. W. YOUNG, Clerk.
CHARLES HABERLEIN —Place of business, 123
West Union Street, Frostburg, Md. Residence,
Frostburg, Md. Owner of premises, Frederick
Muir vs Muir \ , No : 6745 E( iuity
R | In the Circuit of Allegany County.
:OF :
Valuable Real Estate
Pursuant to a decree of the Circuit Court of
Allegany County, in equity, passed the 12th day
of September, 1911, in the case of James S. Muir
et al. vs. Porter S. Muir et al.. No. 6745 equity, the
undersigned trustee will, at 11 o’clock a. m. on —
Saturday, October 28,1911,
In front of the Gladstone Hotel, Frostburg, Md.,
offer at public sale all the right, title, interest and
estate of the parties to said cause of, in and to the
following described real estate, to wit:
First: All that lot or parcel of ground situated
at Borden Shaft, known as lot No. 31, of Percy’s
Addition to Borden Shaft, and improved by a
And other necessary outbuildings. Said lot being
60 feet wide and 120 feet deep, and being the same
lot that was conveyed to John Miller and Elizabeth
Miller by David Sloan and others by deed dated
the 10th day of May, 1897, and recorded in Liber
No. 84, Folio 214. one of the land records of Alle
gany County.
Second: Also will sell all the lot known as lot
No. 30, adjoining the above described lot, and the
same being 60 feet wide and 120 feet deep.
One-third cash on day of sale, one-third in three
months, and the remaining one-third in six
months, or all cash at the option of the purchaser:
deferred payments to draw interest.
Model Lice Spray,
Quart Can, 35 cents.
Dealer in Poultry Supplies,
For daily needs
And special feeds
THE GROCERIES sent out from this
Store are the best —
For Your j Dinner \ Table
1 Supper J
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.
EiF“ Stop and buy at the “Hole-in-tbe-
Wall,” No. 43 East Union Street.
That is Not Insured P
If So, You Should Place a Policy
On It To-Day,
OrTo-Morrow Before You Dine.
YOU should place the risk, too, with
standard companies, such as are availa
ble at the D. P.
.4 . Miller & Co.
A pf.ly u ■■■
J. B. Oder,
Representing D. P. MILLER & CO.,
Mining Journal Office, 82 East Union St.,
March 251 FROSTBURG. MI).
s Plans and Specifications. Blue Prints. F
George F. Salisbury,
I l
. t Rooms 9-10, Citizens Bank Building, >
’ E 1
Send 25 cents for our t
Book of Designs. F
x r
H ►
► Patent Office Drawings. Tracings. [
Farms for Sale
-j UO ACRES, near Corrigansville. Only
Xvy 0 4 miles from Baltimore street, Cum
berland. Good buildings. Would make a
splendid Fruit Farm. Low price and rea
sonable terms.
-I Q pt ACRES at North Branch, 6 miles
LOtJ from Cumberland. Convenient to
B. and 0. R. R. and W. M. R. R., to Stores
■ Schools and Churches. All level land; no
QCA/V ACRES at Oldtown. Good land;
about one-half level; all can be and
has.been cultivated. No buildings. This is
a great bargain.
For prices and terms apply to—
Insurance and Beal Estate,
No. 1 North Liberty St.,
March 5 Cumberland, Md.
Bridge - 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 Upto-Date Methods. Hence—
f-F 1 All Work Guaranteed
May 9 The Dentist.
“This Is/-^
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.
J3F* We are fully equipped to serve Fami
lies with Plain and Brick Ice-Cream on
J-tf" We solicit your patronage, assuring
you we will reciprocate with prompt and
courteous service.
Mrs. C. H. HAMILL,
No. 68 East Union Street,

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