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HENRY F. COOK, Manager. FROSTBURG, MD. - - OCT. 21, 1911. f Personal. % m s* Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Mayer visited Gettysburg (Pa.) friends this week. Mr. and Mrs. John Lewis, of Alle gany, attended the Hagerstown Fair last week. Mrs. H. V. Hesse returned Tuesday from a short stay with friends in Baltimore. Miss Margaret Sloan, of Lonacon ing, visited Mrs. L. T. DeWitt, Frost avenue, this week. Miss Myrtle Miller, of Westernport, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Duck worth, of this place. Charles Winter, of Washington, lowa, is visiting his aunt—Mrs. Mary S. Winter, Frost avenue. Mrs. Diana Dift'enbaugh, of Pitts burg, Pa., is visiting her mother—Mrs. Elizabeth Erode, Beall street. C. Frank Wade, of Pittsburg, Pa., is visiting his mother—Mrs. C. H. Wade, Beall street, for a week. Misses Blanche and Bessie Burgess, of Eaureldale, W. Va., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harbel, West Union street. Bruce Smith, of Ellerslie, is the guest of his brother—Dr. E. A. Smith, and an attendant of Beall High School. Misses Althea Alderdice and Maggie Dinning, of Eonaconing, were guests Thursday afternoon of Mrs. Henry F. Cook, Mt. Pleasant street. Rev. G. Elmer Eamphere, pastor of Eckhart Baptist Church, is in Balti more attending the Baptist Associa tion in session in that city. Miss Kate Bannatyne, of Eckhart, is attending the Baptist Association in Baltimore, going as a delegate from the Eckhart Baptist Church. Miss Mary Hocking, of this place, and Miss Mary Hocking, of Meyers dale, are visiting Dr. William T. Hock ing and family, DuQuesne, Pa. Rev. B. F. Bray, pastor of the First English Baptist Church, attending the Maryland Baptist Association in ses sion in Baltimore this week, returned home Friday. Glen. Johnson, of Braddock, Pa., accompanied by Joseph Bennett, of same city, spent last Sunday with Mr. J’s parents—Mr. and Mrs. J. T. John son, Orman street. Miss Nellie Kight, daughter of Ed ward Right, of this place, has gone to Swissvale, Pa., to spend the winter with Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Keller, for merly of Frostburg. George B. Percy and son—Chester, are in town on a visit to Mr. P’s mother—Mrs. William R. Percy. George is in business in Columbus, Ohio, and doing well. Miss May Brophy, of this place, and Miss Bernice Carder, of Knoxville, Tenn., attended the Catholic Jubilee, in Baltimore, in honor of Cardinal Gibbons, last Sunday. Mrs. Minnie Barnes, of Plant City, Florida, and Mrs. James M. Barnes, of Lonaconing, were guests Thursday of Constable and Mrs. George W. Cook, Mt. Pleasant street. Mr. and Mrs. Fred. Wehner reached their home here last Saturday from an automobile tour of three weeks through Pennsylvania. With friends in many cities and towns, they had a delight ful time. Miss Edith Kirby, of the News' staff, Cumberland; Miss Agnes Cain, and Messrs. Albert Kirby and An thony Weisenborn, of this place, spent last Sunday in Grantsville as the guests of Miss Kirby’s sister—Mrs. A. J. Perdew, at Hotel National. J. Fred. Dillon and family, of Wen del, W. Va., and Miss Elsie R. Dando, of this place, arrived Monday evening and are here to stay. Mr. Dillon is not sure as yet as to his future em ployment, but a man of his enterprise won’t be long “out of commission.” Messrs. Louis Norval Meadows and Edward Jerome Donohue, of this place, left Wednesday evening to see the great base-ball contest between New York and Philadelphia. It is understood that both will “fan” for Baker, the solo home-runner —a Mary land boy. Messrs. H. V. Hesse, Thomas G. Dillon and William Jeffries, of this place, are reported spectators of the great base-ball series inNew York and Philadelphia. The “colonel” will doubtless bring back some pointers that will make Midland the champion team of the region next year. C. K. Lord, business promoter, was here Thursday delving into Frostburg history and opportunities for develop ment, with the object of publication in a book the Western Maryland Rail road Company will issue. He wants to give Frostburg a boost for future development. And he is a hustler. Edgar A. Drew, of Midlothian, paid a visit to his old home in England several months ago and while in Lon don, which he calls “England’s town,” bought a fine pearl-handled knife of 14 blades. It is said that a 7-blade knife is “one for luck,” but Edgar evidently wanted one for double luck. The knife is on display 7 in one of J. W. Shea’s windows. Business Locals. Is the World Growing Better? Many things go to prove that it is. ; The way thousands are trying to help J others is proof. Among them is Mrs. W. W. Gould, of Pittsfield, N. H. Finding good health by taking Elec tric Bitters, she now advises other , sufferers, everywhere, to take them. “For years I suffered with stomach and kidney trouble,” she writes. “Every medicine I used failed till I took Electric Bitters. But this great remedy helped me wonderfully.” They’ll help any woman. They’re the ■ best tonic and finest liver and kidney • remedy that’s made. Try them. You’ll see. SO cents at all druggists. It’s Equal Don’t Exist. No one has ever made a salve, oint ment or balm to compare with Buck len’s Arnica Salve. It’s the one per ■ feet healer of Cuts, Corns, Burns, Bruises, Sores, Scalds, Boils, Ulcers, Eczema, Salt Rheum. For Sore Eyes, Cold Sores, Chapped Hands or Sprains it’s supreme. Unrivaled for Piles. Only 25 cents at all druggists. Died. At the Western Maryland Hospital, Cumberland, Tuesday, October 17, 1911, Mrs. Edith Young Jones, wife of Uriah Jones, of this place, aged 38 years. A short time ago Mrs. Jones contracted blood poison which grew worse and worse in effect. Monday she was taken to the hospital and treated, but £he never rallied, death ensuing next day, as stated. Her husband, one daughter—Margaret, and four sons—James, George, John and Robert—all children, are bereaved. Mrs. Jones was a daughter of Mrs. Louis Young and a sister of Hon. George G. Young, Mayor of Cumberland. Her death is a great loss to-Mr. Jones and children. The body was brought home Tuesday evening; funeral at Presbyterian church Thursday after noon, Rev. Drs. J. N. Beall and D. H. Martin conducting the services; in terment in Allegany cemetery. At the family home, in Eckhart, Saturday morning, October 14, 1911, Mrs. Mary Lee, about 60 years of age, wife of Mr. William Lee. Others bereaved are two daughters and four sons—Mrs. Frank Harriman and Miss Elizabeth, and Messrs. Thomas, Pat rick, William and Morris Lee, all of this section. She was an estimable lady. The funeral was held in St. Michael’s Church, this place, Monday morning, a large number of friends attending, and interment followed in the Church cemetery. The late John Lee, of Eckhart, who died several weeks ago from injuries in a mine, was a son of Mrs. Lee. At the family residence, in Front Royal, Va., Friday morning, October 20, 1911, Mrs. Lucy Enna Jones, wife of Dr. A. L. Jones, aged 53 years. Mrs. Jones had been in declining health some time. With her husband she leaves three children—a daughter and two sons. She was one of the world’s noblewomen—a loving wife and mother, and a friend who enjoyed the esteem of a townfull of good neighbors. She was a daughter of the late Col. John Churchill, of Warren county, Va., and a sister of Mrs. J. B. Oder, of this place. The latter was with her when she passed away. Problem. If Bob Sausage took sick, would that make George Hamill ?— Gen. Kear Hosken. Buttonholes Also Required. Rev. Slabsly Kalhoon—Dar hab bln so menny buttons in de plate heah lately foh conterbushons foh de hea then dat I’s bound ter suggest dat de congugashun fuhnlsh some gyarments ter go wid ’em. Condensed Milk. Buffer—There doesn’t seem to be much of the milk of human kindness these days. Waggles—Oh, I guess there is, only It’s condensed. Hot Stuff. “There are two new spots on the TOn.” “Pair of aviators probably who have made a height record.” I Young Cuban jj i I Awes Chess I. I Playing World I HESS to several mll mf lions, perhaps, of M this world’s popula /W 11 o n is several points more impor 'll tant than breakfast , / (j jm or dinner. To some f (4. is a pastime, to . / others a profession. / V But all are awaiting a with Impatience the result of the grand : 1 f international tour / \ nament to be held V J at San Sebastian, . 'r’ Spain, In February, for there is a pros pect of a new champion crossing the horizon of the kings, castles, rooks and pawns. The subject of this Interest is Jose R. Capablanca, Cuban chess master and holder of the world's record for simultaneous play. In this tournament he will meet the greatest exponents of the game and will for the first time cross swords and match brains with Dr. Emanuel Lasker, generally recog nized as the king of the game. Capablanca is but twenty-two years of age, but learned the game at five, . having acquired the moves from watch < t JOSE K. CAPABLANCA. lng his father. But upon the advice of physicians the boy was permitted to play only at long intervals, sometimes a year elapsing between games. At seven years he defeated Don Celso Gol- ( mayo, then champion of Cuba and Spain, having the handicap of a rook. Then for a few years Capablanca had to attend to his studies exclusively. In the time intervening between his ma triculation at Columbia university, i some seven years, the young Cuban - defeated the best in Havana. At col lege by winning three straight games he did much to aid his alma mater in establishing the intercollegiate record 1 of eleven and a half games won and one-half a game lost against Princeton, Yale and Harvard. Two years later Capablanca toured ; America and established a record of losing but fourteen games out of 720 in simultaneous piny and then met Frank R. Marshall, the brilliant young American, and won eight to one. This forced him on the attention of Europe. DUMMY USED IN PICKING SITE i King George Adopts Novel Method With Father’s Memori-.1. King George of England recently adopted an ingenious method in com paring the suitability of different sites for the proposed memorial statue of his father, the late Edward VII. It had been decided to erect the statue in Green park, in London. So \'L ' v'' ' - . DUMMY STATUE OE EDWARD VII. USED IN SELECTING SITE FOR PERMANENT ME MORIAL. a flat wooden dummy representing an equestrian statue on a pedestal was placed on a wagon and moved from one spot to another in the park. Meanwhile the king sat in a window at Buckingham palace and was en abled to form a good idea of the com parative advantages of various sites In eomfort and without publicity. The Sick. Arthur Weigand, of Linden street, is in Western Maryland Hospital, Cumberland, seriously ill with typhoid fever. His mother—Mrs. Henry Wei gand, died several weeks ago of the same disease. William T. Leatham, mentioned last week as having entered Columbia University, New York, underwent a surgical operation for ear trouble in a Baltimore hospital this week. | The Cliurclies. | At First M. E. Church, Rev. Dr. D. H. Martin, pastor, to-morrow (Sunday) 9)4 a. m., class meeting; 10)4 a. m., sermon—“Lonfellow’s Message to the World;” 2 p. m., Sunday school; 6% p. m., Epworth League; 7)4 p. m., ad dress —“Practical Life Lesson From Base-Ball.” Special music by choir at both forenoon and evening services. At St. John’s Episcopal Church, Rev. F. M. C. Bedell, rector, to-morrow (19th Sunday after Trinity) 7)4 a. m., Holy Communion; 10)4 a. m., Confirmation, First Communion and Sermon. Right Reverend John G. Murray, Bishop of Maryland, will confirm a Class—to be presented by Rev. F. M. C. Bedell; administer First Communion, and preach; 2)4 p. m., Sunday school, to which Bishop Murray will deliver an address and present Sunday-school rewards; 7)4 p. m., evening prayer and sermon. At Mt. Eion Welsh Baptist Church, Rev. L. George, pastor, to-morrow (Sunday) a. m., sermon in Welsh; 2 p. m., Sunday school; 7 p. m., ser mon in English. Thursday evening— class meeting. At St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, Rev. F. H. Crissman, pastor, to-morrow (Sunday) 2 p. m., Sunday school; p. m., Y. P. S. C. E. No other ser vices, owing to absence of pastor— attending Synod at Taneytown, this State. At the First English Baptist Church, Rev. B. F. Bray, pastor, to-morrow (Sunday) 9)4 a. m., Sunday school; 19)4 a. m. and 7)4 p. m., sermons. The Young People’s Guild, of Eckhart, affiliated with the M. E. Church, is making a strenuous effort to obtain new members. There are two teams personating two great rail roads running from New York to San Francisco. The one enlisting most names will be deemed as having made the quickest trans-continental run. The good ladies of the Presbyterian church are arranging for a fine supper in Stern’s Hall next Thursday even ing, 26th inst. At St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, Rev. F. H. Crissman, pastor, to-mor row (Sunday) 19)4 a. m., sermon ; 2 p. m., Sunday school; 6% p. m., Y. P. S. C. E.; 7)4 p. m., sermon. Monday evening—Ladies Guild. Wednesday, 7)4 p. m., prayer and praise. Rev. F. H. Crissman, attended the Maryland Synod, in session at Taney town this week. He left Tuesday and will return to-day. A Great Violinist. The Violin numbers were all that could be desired, played as they were with all those musicianly instincts that portray the great artist. In the “Hungarian Fantasie” (Hubay) he was at his best and gave the large crowd an example of execution that one rarely hears even in these ad vanced days, and for all his wonder ful work he was compelled to play several encores. It is gratifying to learn that a return date has been arranged for November, next, when this fine Violinist can feel sure of another royal welcome.—Portland (Ind.) Commercial-Review. At Frostburg Opera House Tuesday evening, October 24, 1911. Civic Club Meeting. The Civic Club will meet Monday evening, 23d inst., in the Council Chamber, and “important business” furnishes a good reason why all the fair members should attend. Episcopal Visit. The Right Reverend John G. Mur ray, D. D., Bishop of Maryland, will make his annual visitation to this place to-morrow—Sunday, 22d inst. He will arrive during earl} 7 forenoon and at 10> 2 o’clock administer confirm ation, celebrate Holy Communion, and preach in St. John’s Episcopal Church. For several weeks a class of candi dates has been preparing for confirm ation under direction of Rev. F. M. C. Bedell, and will be presented to the Bishop for the laying-on of hands. The church choir has been aug mented for the occasion and special music will be rendered. At the close of the services the Bishop will be welcomed and. enter tained at dinner by Mr. and Mrs. John A, Caldwell. The regular session of Sunday school will be held at 2)4 o’clock p. m., and a brief address by the Bishop, who will also award the prizes for reg ular attendance. The -Bishop will later go to Lona coning, and there also confirm a class at 4 p. m., and, going thence, will arrive in Westernport in time to con firm still another class at 8 p. m. “The public is most cordially invited to the services here—both at the fore noon and Sunday-school session after noon.” 5 Dead lo Uie World J Jp That’s just what you are when you’ve lost your Energy—no matter mp 311 how clear-headed and capable you may remain. Of what use is your ==- capability if you Don’t Possess the U aggressiveness and Endurance to apply it? jjj^ M YOU NEED lip DILL’S | Q _• ini THE GREAT RESTORER Up HB & Made by THE DILL MEDICINE CO., si Norristown, Pa., Manufacturers of the 4 A celebrated Dill's Paregoric—the univer- ==p pH sal Pain-ease, and Dill’s Essence of cpvy Jamaica Ginger—the Acme of Quality. I=^ Cleanses the System Of all worms and leaves the child healthy and happy. Nothing' is so quickly and thoroughly effectual for this purpose as Dill’s Worm Syrup. It has cured thousands who have tried other preparations with only partial success. An excellent cathartic and pleasant to take. 25 cents. *6 Orphans’ Court. At Friday’s session last week— Renunciation filed and Lillie Hos ken was appointed guardian of Frank, William, Carl and Mary Hosken. Roxana Vivian, administratrix c. t. a. of John W. Nott, deceased, filed an in ventory of the personal property of said deceased. Her Preference. “I’d die for you!’’ the youth exclaimed; The maiden turned her head; “I’d rather you would live, my dear, And work for me,” she said. —Baltimore Sun. Order of Publication. Rachel A. Whetstone et al. ) No. 6812 Equity. vs. Y In the Circuit Maggie Parker et al. J Court for Allegany County. To the Honorable, the Judges of said Court: The objedt of this suit is to procure a decree for the sale of said real property situated in the town of Frostburg, Allegany County, State of Mary land, for the purpose of partition. The bill states that the said Jacob Miller departed this life on the 4th day of January, 1891, intestate and left a certain piece of property situated on Linden Street in the said town of Frostburg, which was conveyed to him by the Perpetual Building Asso ciation by deed dated the 30th day of June, 1883, and recorded in Liber No. 60, folio 78, one of the Land Records of Allegany County. That he left a widow, Elizabeth Ellen Miller, who departed this life on the 6th day of September, ion. And that he left the following named children: Nancy Richardson, intermarried with Thomas Richard son; Maggie Parker, intermarried with John F. Parker; George Miller, intermarried with Ellen Miller; Rachael A. Whetstone, intermarried with Peter Whetstone, all of Allegany County, State of Maryland, and Lucinda Koontz, of Baltimore City, and Eliza Adkins, who was intermarried with Samuel Adkins, but the said Eliza Adkins departed this life intestate about the sth day of February, 1894, leaving her husband, of Collin wood, Ohio, and leaving the following named children: Peter Adkins, intermarried with Zella Adkins, of Collinwood, Ohio; John Adkins, inter married with Tillie Adkins, of Cleveland, Ohio; William Adkins, intermarried with Maggie Ad kins, of Brookfield, Mo.; Effie Kerr, intermarried with Thomas Kerr, of Frostburg. Md. That the said property is not susceptible of partition be tween the parties entitled to interests therein without material Joss and injury, and the bill prays that the property be sold and the proceeds divided among the parties entitled to share therein. It is therefore this nth day of October, ordered by the Circuit Court for Allegany County, in Equity, that the plaintiffs by causing a copy of this order to be inserted in some news paper published in Allegany County, once in each of four (4) successive weeks, beginning the 18th of October, 1911, giving notice to the said absent defendants, of the objedt and substance of this bill, warning them to appear in this Court in person or by Solicitor, on or before the 4th day of December, 1911, to show cause, if any they have, why a decree ought not to be passed as prayed. J. W. YOUNG, True Copy—Test; Clerk. J. W. YOUNG, Clerk. 13 YEARS OLD %% H FINEST \ PUREST m American WhisKcy! J L ALL EYE. § Bottle (fj FOR SALE BY ALL I'l’-TO-DATK DEALERS. THE BIG BLUE BELL! f *3" quick CLEAN? I _|J Jj ECONOMICAL £ Expresses in a few words the good qualities of 1 SmBSTf 'l victor I '-UijHHW A Gas ranges B /.If- ‘''jk They do the work and save the worry. Buy one and see the bright side of kitchen work. Soon pays for itself in reduced gas bills. = Your money back if not satisfied. 3 I Frank C2* Beall. I tmnggmsmmggjgggmmmmmmggs^'