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Frostburg mining journal. [volume] (Frostburg, Md.) 1871-1913, November 11, 1911, Image 2

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Mining^^Journal.
,/. BEK SON OVEIt, Editor.
FROSTBURG, MI). - - NOV. 11, 1911.
GET BUSY AT ONCE.
The State Normal School Alumni
of Baltimore are planning' to go to the
next Legislature with a request for an
appropriation of $500,000 to pay for the
building of a new and wholly up-to- ,
date home for the institution, includ
ing dormitories for the students, gym
nasium, enlarged class-rooms and
grounds for recreation and to aid in
teaching agriculture, which the school ■
has lately been forced to add to its
curriculum.
Dormitories for girls are particularly
desired. The School has 315 students,
besides the 60 in the model school, the
greater number coming from widely
scattered parts of the State, and liv
ing in such away that the authorities
of the school can exercise no super
vision over them —with Baltimore
friends of their families and in some
cases in boarding houses, where they
are merely boarders.
“We wish to gather all the students
undqr the roof of the school,” said
Miss Sarah E.- Richmond, the prin
cipal, “so that we can be responsible
for their social well-being as well as
for their education. While the pres
ent arrangement has shown few un
desirable developments, there have
been cases in which it has been found
to be unsatisfactory.”
* Figures are given to show how far
Maryland is behind some other States
in appreciation of the value of normal
schools. North Carolina gives $95,000
a year to big schools, while Maryland
gives $20,000 to two comparatively
small ones.
But what Miss Richmond says of
the need of dormitories .in the Bal
timore school is precisely true of the
Frostburg school. If the faculty of
the School here could be the house
hold custodians of pupils, people liv
ing in other counties of the State
could send their daughters here with
full confidence in their safety and
proper culture.
There is no home concern just now
more pressing than the promotion of
an insistent effort to get the dormi
tories for the Frostburg State Normal
School.
Estimates of cost should be obtained
by those in the offices of administra
tion, so as to be fully ready for busi
ness when the time for action is ripe.
Baltimore is going to get all that is
wanted for the Baltimore school, and
every argument that Baltimore makes
for Baltimore is one thqt can be ad
vanced as equally good for Frostburg.
“Barriers Burned Away” Pleases
Uniontown Audiences.
Presented by an excellent company,
“Barriers Burned Away” immensely
pleased two larg'e houses at the West
End Theatre Saturday matinee and
night.
Never has such a production affect
ed two audiences as did “Barriers
Burned Away.” The fondest expec
tations of the patrons of the Theatre
were surpassed and there was nothing
but praise for the show as the persons
who had witnessed it emerged from
the Theatre.
Miss Sada Simmons, who had a
most difficult role, performed in an
excellent manner. William Winter?
hoff, who had an equally difficult part,
could not have been surpassed. Miss
DeVere was praised for her work as
“Mrs. Fleet.” The others acted ex
cellently, and Manager Beeson is to
be congratulated for securing such
first-class productions.—Uniontown,
Pa., Daily Press, November 5,19 H.
“Barriers Burned . Away” will be
presented by the same company at
the Frostburg Opera House, Monday,
November 13th.
Big Vegetables.
Owen Corporate Price, a growing
end grocer, has a pumpkin on display
in'orie of his street windows weighing
68 pounds, grown at Eckhart by his
cousin—Owen Price ; a beet grown by
Theo. Merrbach, this place, weighing
5 pounds; a parsnip also grown by Mr.
Merrbach, weighing nearly 2 pounds. 1
The only curiosity in the collection is
a complicated potato, grown by him
self—that is, a potato complicated
with eight minor potatoes, each and
altogether of weight and quality un
known.
Better Than the Book.
Almost everyone has read E. P. Roe’s
novel, “Barriers Burned Away.” It is
said that the play is better than the
book. At Frostburg- Opera House
next Monday night.
Educated Pugilism.
Mail}’ people in Cumberland are en
couraging a crime mis-called “the
ifianly art of self-defence.”
Like foot-ball it is a renaissance of
successful life in the jungle, where
the biggest and heaviest win by right
of might.
For .wickedness Sabbath-breaking
isn’t within a moral., league or a
religious mile of it.'
Married.
In the parsonage of First M. E.
Church, this place, Thursday evening,
November 9, 1911, by Rev. D. H. Mar- :
tin, Miss Bessie Capel, of this place, :
to Mr. George Washington Dyer, of
National, this county.
John W. Young, Clerk of the Cir- :
cuit Court, voted early for Gorman
et al. democrats last Tuesday; took
first train for Ensworth, Pa., where, ,
next day at noon Mrs. Carrie M. Young
became his wife. Same evening they ■
passed throug-h Cumberland for Jack
sonville, Ela. A few people knew ,
what he was “up to" by voting so
earl} 7 and rapidly, but most did not. ;
He was in the booth only 2% minutes,
Business Locals.
A Father’s Vengeance would have
fallen on anyone who attacked the son
of Peter Bondy, of South Rockwood,
Mich., but he was powerless before
attacks of Kidney trouble. “Doctors
could not help him,” he wrote, “so at
last we gave him Electric Bitters and
he improved wonderfully from taking
six bottles. Its the best Kidney medi
cine I ever saw.” Backache, Tired
feeling, Nervousness, Loss, of Ap
petite, warn of Kidney trouble that
may end in dropsy, diabetes or bright’s
disease. Beware : Take Electric Bit
ters and be safe. Every bottle guar
anteed. 50 cents at all druggists.
Balked at Cold Steel.
“I wouldn’t let a doctor cut my foot
off,” said H. D. Ely, Bantam, Ohio,
“although a horrible ulcer had been
the plague of my life for four years.
Instead I used Bucklen’s Arnica Salve,
and my foot was soon completely
cured.” Heals Burns, Boils, Sores,
Bruises, Eczema, Pimples, Corns,
Surest Pile cure at all druggists.
Starts Much Trouble.
If all people knew that neglect of
constipation would result in severe in
digestion, yellow jaundice or virulent
liver trouble they would soon take Dr.
King’s New Life Pills, and end it.
It’s the only safe way. Best for
biliousness, headache, dyspepsia,
chills and debility. 25 cents at all
druggists.
The Churches.
At Grace M. E. Church, South, Rev.
W. E. Woolf, pastor, to-morrow (Sun
day) third quarterly meeting of the
year; 10j£ a. m., sermon by Rev. Mr.
Barrett, of South Cumberland. Mon
day, 7% p. m., sermon by Rev. G. D.
White, presiding elder.
At the First English Baptist Church
Rev. B. F. Bray, pastor, to-morrow
(Sunday) 9'/z a. m. Sunday school; W%
a. m. and 7)4 p. m. sermons. Thurs
day, TYz p. m., prayer service.
At First M. E. Church, Rev. D. H.
Martin, D. D., pastor, to-morrow
(Sunday) 9}i a. m., class meeting;
a. m., sermon—“ The Heavenly
City;” 2 p. m., Sunday school; 6X P
m., Epworth League; 7% p. m., ser
mon—“ The Glory of the Senses.”
All men not affiliated with some Sun
day school in town are cordially in
vited to attend the meetings of the
newly-organized Men’s Bible Class,
taught by the pastor, and meets at 2
p. m. The Sunday-evening sermons
are especially arranged to be of inter
est and benefit to young people. The
choir will render special music at
both public services; also song ser
vice and instrumental music. “You
are invited,” writes the pastor, “to
come and worship with us.”
At St. John’s Episcopal Church, Rev.
F. M. C. Bedell, rector, to-morrow (22d
Sunday after Trinity) 10'A a. m.,
morning prayer and sermon ; 2% p.
m., Sunday school; 7% p. m., evening
prayer and sermon. Friday, 7>4 p.
m., litany.
At the Congregational Church, Rev.
T. E- Richards, pastor, to-morrow
(Sunday) a. m., sermon; 2 p. m.,
Sunday school; 7X P- m., service of
song ; 7>Lp. m., sermbn. Monday, 7 1 /z
p. m., Junior Y. P. S. C. E. Wednes
day, 7 1 /z p. m., prayer meeting.
At Salem Reformed Church, Rev.
G. E- Metger, pastor, to-morrow (Sun
day) a. m., sermon; 2 p. m., Sun
day school; 7 Yz p. m., Home Mission
ary Day service. Tuesday—Helping-
Hand Society at home of Mrs. John
Yungerman. Wednesday —the annual
supper under auspices of the Helping-
Hand Society. Friday evening—cat
echetical class and choir meeting.
At St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, Rev.
F. H. Crissman, pastor, to-morrow
(Sunday) 10j4 a. m., sermon—“ The
Man of Calvary ;” 2 p. m., Sunday
school; 6% p. m., Y. P. S. C. E. ; 7%
p. m., Sunday-school Home-Mission
service. “Come and hear the chil
dren.” Monday evening—the Ladies’
Guild. Wednesday, 7'/z p. m., prayer
and praise.
Acknowledgments.
William Grimes, Mayor of Carlos,
Sent the Journal this week a copy of
the National Mine Safety Demonstra
tion program of operations at Pitts
burg, Pa., October 31st, wherein it is
shown that the Consolidation Coal
Company of this region was repre
sented by H. V. Hesse, manager;
David Morgan, captain, and Messrs.
Daniel Porter, William Hendley, Alex.
Neal, Arthur Jenkins and Thomas
Price.
Scholastic.
At a meeting of Beall High School
Alumni Association last Monday even
ing the following officers were elected:
President—Louis Tuvin.
Vice-President—Miss Elva Thomas.
Secretary—Miss Margaret Krause.
Assistant Secretary—Miss Ida Sacks.
Treasurer —Charles A. Rodda.
Reports from various officers showed
the Association to be in a flourishing
condition.
Brevities.
Raymond Duncan and wife, actor
and actress, attempted to restore the
ancient Greek costume in this coun
try, failed, and sailed away. Then
Raymond said “Americans do not con
sider art seriously enough.” Ray
mond is mistaken. He should multi
ply 100 by 6 per cent, and combine
principal and interest, both in money
and centennial time.
And the next day it was cloud} 7 .
An Evitt’s Creek man struck the
city of Rome in his travels through
Europe, and last week he wrote home
that “the Tiber is dirtier than the
Potomac, even after Georges Creek |
empties into it at Western port.” He |
forgets, doubtless, that the Tiber, as
a public utility, is several hundred
years older than the Potomac. |
LIGHTING SYSTEM WHICH '
ANY TOWN MIGHT ADOPT.
Harrisburg’s Suburb Pa>-k Lamp an
Ideal Arrangement.
The beneficial effect of the lighting
system adopted by the promoters of
Bellevue Park, near Harrisburg, a new
suburban district, is well illustrated
when the twenty-one tungsten burners
surmounting the concrete standards
are turned on.
The standard shown in the illustra
tion stands nine and one-half feet
1 flpliflil
■ ■’ <j,;j Wmmm.
CONCRETE POLE LAMP.
high, or just half as high as are the
so called 2,000 candle power arc lamps
In the city streets. Each standard Is
a tapering shaft of granite white rest
ing on a square base. There are no
edges that can be broken off, and there
is no part of the standards that can
wear out.
At the intersections of the streets
; the posts contain the names of the
streets, the letters Indented, so that
at nighttime there are no shadows cast
by the lights. These street names can
be as easily read at night as in the day
time.
The burners are covered with frost
ed glass globes, which diffuse the light
in such away that all the walks and
streets are adequately illuminated. The
: burners are sixty watt power, and it is
i estimated that if this plan of lighting
. were adopted for a more extensive use
four or five of the burners could be
used in place of one arc lamp with no
increase in the amount of electricity
used and with greatly increased effi
ciency. The standards adopted are
’ such as a municipality could purchase
for general use. Their cost is slightly
in advance of the cost of an iron trol
ley pole, they are much more orna
mental than the wooden poles to which
are attached the arc lamps, and there
Is nothing about them that needs re
pairing except the tungsten lamps.
The standards are admirably adapt
ed for use in parks and parkways, and
numerous towns have already placed
similar standards in their parks. The
placing of the light standards in a sec
tion laid out for residences, however,
is a new one, and those who visited
the place proclaim it a successful move.
WEALTHY AT OUR EXPENSE.
Millions Acquired In Mail Order Trad*
Might Have Been Spent at Home.
The Humphrey (Neb.) Democrat
printed the following item in a recent
“An accumulation of $25,000,000 in
seventeen years is what the people of
the country have done for a Chicago
man in the catalogue business. Can
anybody imagine how It is possible for
a catalogue house to sell merchandise
as cheaply as these houses claim and
make such a vast amount of money?
And remember the amount of money
this man has accumulated represents
only about one-third of the amount of
money his firm has made in those
years, as the other members of the
firm share in the profits of the busi
ness to the same extent as he does.
“There is ‘a nigger in the wood pile’
somewhere or these vast profits could
not be made, and it is not hard to see
where the nigger is located. By ex
tensive advertising they are able to
work the people to pay a big price for
an inferior article, and that is about
all there is to it. It is time the people
who are In the habit of patronizing
these concerns take a tumble and keep
their money at home.”
Beauty Destroyers.
The railway gardeners at the recent
Boston meeting protested against the
practice of owners of huge signboards
who, when they secure a location for
an "artistic” advertisement of some
body’s bills or salve, erect their boards
as near as possible to the beauty spots
made by the landscape men. They in
tend to place their protest before the
advertising companies and the various
national and municipal civic organiza
tions.
"Wireless In France.
The government posts and telegraph
administration controls all wireless tel
egraph stations in France.
An Accurate Description.
“Did you ever run into a telegraph
pole?” inquired the elderly passenger.
“Yes, ma’am,” said the chauffeur,
slowing up the taxicab to avoid a col
lision with a street car. “I’ve bumped
into telegraph poles, I reckon, tw ? o or
three times.”
“Brings you to a pretty sudden stop,
doesn’t it?”
“No, ma’am; the machine stops, all
right, but I always keep on going.”-
Chicago Tribune.
Curious.
“I had a curious experience yester
day,” said Farmer Corntossel.
“What was it?”
“A stranger came along and told me
a funny story and didn’t try to sell
me anything.”—Washington Star.
Obedience is not truly performed by
the body of him whose heart is dis
| satisfied.—Saadi.
Lii....
Classing a Poet.
New York, Nov. 7, 1911.
To the Mining Journal.
“Hank’s” wail is perfectly justified.
Undeniably so, since receiving the
support of the Journal.
“Inshallah I”
Upon mature reflection, “me and
Sara” (I am speaking for Sara with
out authority) are not jealous of con
temporary “potes,” but, to the contra
ry, we are proud of them I
We hold them as assets who, by
comparison, prove beyond the slight
est scintilla of doubt, the exclusive
ness of our class and the unapproach
ableness of our greatness !
Still, we might say, byway of con
descension, that “Hank” is one of the
ablest of our imitators—one who, by
unremitting application and regular
hours, may some day reach the top of
his class.
I say his class. “Bishmillah I”
C. B. Ryan.
<* * •
WHAT MAKES A TOWN?
i* j *
*t i *
o What makes a town, anyway? i.
{I Is It the wealth evidenced by ’’
• fine homes and splendid store < •
I | buildings? These may attest the
< > stability and thrift of certain < •
I I people, but they offer no great | )
< • Inducements to commercial and • •
II moral progress. Is it the spirit J I
j | of good order and law observ- < •
II ance? That is a factor only. The II
* > sleepiest old hamlets that dot • ’
11 the map have this spirit in rank 11
' ’ abundance. Is it the schools | j
11 and churches ? May their num- I,
* • ber ever Increase, but they don’t {'
11 make a town—they only culture • >
;; it Is it the geographical loca- 11
•. tion, the character of the coun- < •
J | try surrounding, the shipping fa- 11
<i cilltles, the natural advantages? *•
11 None of these Is an essential. 11
< > Well, what is It that makes a * •
] I town anyway? Just one thing 11
< > —the unity of the people, the ex- ’ •
11 Istence of a common bond which ~
■ > causes business and social ene- ’ |
IJ mies to put aside all differences . I
< > when it comes to boosting the ‘ |
11 town. No town ever made real ..
I * progress on the way to substan- 11
II tlal success without the get to- <.
] | gether spirit unanimously adopt- * ’
, I ed. It has rejuvenated old hulks ..
J * of towns that were yawning J |
.. their way Into endless sleep. It • *
] j has Infused new lifeblood Into 11
the heart of commercial life and • •
11 made thriving cities out of para- 11
i > lytic villages. Natural advan- • •
11 tages count for much, and pros- 11
< > perlty cannot be built on shift- • *
11 lng sand, but any town with 11
< * half a chance can be made to J |
11 grow and expand and thrive ..
* * when its citizens join with one ’ |
11 accord in the boosting program. 11
i' * ■!■ * * * * * * * ♦ * * * * * * * * * * *
Jack Greenleaf—What’s your favor
ite tree, Miss Dora?
Dora (as the clock struck 12)—The
maple. You know it leaves early.
Willing to Help.
“How much for pulling a tooth?”
“Fifty cents without gas, dollar
with.”
“How much where I furnish the
light?”
~, In a Predicament.
"You haven’t what I sent you for,
and you have been gone more than an
hour.”
“I was awaiting my turn and forgot
what you sent me for.”
“Why didn’t you come back and
ask?”
“I was afraid I would lose my place
in the line.”
I THE HALL OF FAME. |
| WILLIAM CULLEN BRY- |
ANT—lllustrious poet and editor. J>
X Born Cum- I|
X mington, 4
t iff-' '"Hi. !704; died New I
| *||| Wj&i York June 12, 1
I ; 1878. Educat- |
4 JasSt ed at 'illiams 4
$ \ college. Stud- J,
O iet * Iaw ’ " kich T
lie practiced <|
|> f or a time, but 4
% abandoned it to join the editorial Z
■ Evening 4
aing part %
if, which x
:ath. As 4
advocate %
the great 4
is poetry X,
g stretch
l noblest X
having x
least be- 4
sen. Oth- x
erses are 4
le Death X
e,” “The J>
ilancholy 4
The Election.
It was an ideal day for an election—republican sky, democratic sunshine,
socialistic temperature, prohibition drymess.
Unofficial town and county results are, in part, as follows:
Town Districts Town County
No. 11 No. 12 No. 26 No. 28 No. 32 Total Total
For Governor:
Philips G. Goldsborough, rep. 119 142 212 242 123 838 4372
Arthur P. Gorman, dem 73 48 68 89 80 3SB 3430
For State’s Attorney:
Frank A. Perdew, dem 76 So 98 106 108 443 4295
David A. Robb, rep 129 ISO 197 215 108 799 4227
For County Treasurer:
George A. Reinhard, dem.... 94 76 115 126 105 516 3572
John G. Wellington, rep 81 74 126 140 75 496 3540
For Sheriff:
James Corfield, rep 116 138 211 203 118 786 4482
George E. DeNeen, dem 68 45 56 86 80 335 3151
For Register of Wills :
Hervey W. Shuck, rep 96 124 197 101 106 624 4733
Howard M. Fuller, dem 82 33 61 79 74 329 2711
Following table gives county totals
only.
Vote by town districts and totals
next week:
For Governor:
Charles E. Devlin, soc 721
John H. Dulany, pro 165
For Comptroller:
John H. Cunningham, rep 3960
E. C. Harrington, dem 2973
Harry D. Rider, soc 797
J. E. Wetherland, pro 236
For Attorney-General:
Morris A. Soper, rep 3662
Edgar Allan Poe, dem 2834
Charles H. Bachman, soc 859
Samuel E. Pentz, pro 194
For House of Delegates :
Simeon H. Duckworth, rep 3773
William A. Huster, rep 3758
Frank G. Metzger, rep 3570
Conrad J. Herpich, rep 3562
Walter W. Wittig, rep 3436
John O. J. Greene, rep 3390
Austin D. Twigg, dem 2964
Albert E. Engle, dem 2896
Charles O. Atkinson, dem 2735
William H. Price, dem 2683
Anthony A. Minke, dem 2604
John D. Rowan, dem 2433
Benjamin W. Deffinbaugh, soc.. 1198
William Munro, soc 888
Edward H. Haines, soc 855
William Hubbs, soc 835
Charles W. Staub, soc.. 784
Noah S. Twigg, soc 728
F. C. Hendrickson, pro 609
Henry F. Cook, pro 421
L. E. Bradley, pro 338
Edwin T. Dixon, pro 335
George Buckel, pro 300
William Malcolm, pro 270
For Sheriff :
John W. Ginn, soc 592
William T. Barnes, pro 157
For County Treasurer:
Edward Harris, soc 766
John Bannatyne, pro 249
For County Commissioners :
William Thompson, rep 4137
John G. Merrbach, rep 3828
Walter T. Parker, dem 3594
John P. Schellhaus, dem 3082
Adam Gebeck, rep 3037
John G. Siebert, dem 2735
G. A. Kallmyer, soc 889
Gouis McNemar, soc 846
Patrick O’Connor, soc 722
Daniel W. Robinette, pro 392
William H. Kreitzberg, pro _ 314
C. W. Greitzner, pro 163
For Register of Wills :
A. F. Salisbury, soc 666
Frank B. Phillips, pro 181
For Judges of Orphans’ Court:
William Close, rep 3909
P. D. Getzendanner, sr., rep.... 3754
John B. Rees, rep 3561
Gerard Everstine, dem 3131
John F. Workman, dem 2393
Charles J. Sanders, dem 2374
John D. Brimlow, soc 889
William J. Gucas, soc 810
David Tennant, soc 773
Henry H. Hartsock, pro 343
William Plaskett, pro 235
Charles Van Pelt, pro 162
For Road Directors :
W. E. G. Hitchins, rep 3593
Benjamin F. Middleton, rep 3497
G. Clinton Uhl, dem 3501
J. J. Gydinger, dem 3052
(STAbove four elected.
Samuel J. Thomas, rep 3248
William Rog'an, rep 3243
James P. Brady, dem 2900
James Paul Stakem, dem 2774
Sampson Ross, soc. 838
Alex. Munro, soc 819
W. Boyd Smith, pro 368
William W. Myers, pro 302
For County Surveyor :
William Harvey, rep 5365
Ephraim Gee, pro 1230
Constitutional Amendments :
For First 990
Against First 2813
For Second 506
Against Second 3015
For Third 479
Against Third 2936
State and County officers-elect are—
Governor—Philips G. Goldsborough,
rep.
Comptroller of Treasury—Emerson
C. Harrington, dem.
Attorn ej'-General—Edgar Allan Poe
dem.
State’s Attorney —Frank A. Perdew,
dem.
House of Delegates—S. H. Duck
worth, William A. Huster, Frank G.
Metzger, Conrad J. Herpich, Walter
W. Wittig, and John O. J. Greene, all
republicans.
Sheriff—James Corfield, rep.
County Treasurer —George A. Rein
hard, dem.
County Commissioners—William
Thompson and John G. Merrbach,
rep’s, and Walter T. Parker, dem,
Register of Wills—H. W. Shuck, rep.
Judges of Orphans’ Court—William
Close, P. D. Getzendanner, sr., and
John B. Rees, all republicans.
Road Directors—W. E. G. Hitchins,
rep., G. Clinton Uhl, dem., Benjamin
F. Middleton, rep., and J. J. Gyding
er, dem.
County Surveyor—William Harvey,
rep.
You’ll Be Sorry
If you miss “Barriers Burned Away”
at the Frostburg Opera House next
J Monday night.
Jlnnouncement.
31 Dan 3Couten Cocoa
J,Demonstration loill be held
in our Grocery
beginning SlZonday, DZovem
her 13th, and lasting the
week.
311 l are cordially invited
to come in and try a sample
cup of this delicious Cocoa.
See window display.
SlespeeifuUy,
3he Mitchins SBros. Co.
Something for History.
Frostburg has no reason to com
plain of election results this time.
Two members of the House of Dele
gates; one County Commissioner; one
Road Director; one Judge of the Or-
and the County Surveyor.
First time anything like that has
happened in 106 years!
Aa Appreciated Testimonial.
Frostburg, Md., Nov. 9, 1911.
i To the Mining Journal.
In the death of William J. Powers
the town loses a good citizen, one who
always did his duty as he saw it with
out fear or favor.
As a State officer at the Maryland
House of Correction he was in great
favor, not only with the many unfor
tunates who from time to time have
been inmates of that institution, but
his fellow-officers always spoke well
of him. They had the utmost con
fidence in his ability as well as the
greatest respect for him as a man.
The beautiful floral tribute sent
here last Monday by the employes of
the Institution attest in a touching
manner the high regard in which they
held their colleague. It was a floral
cross, six feet long, composed of roses
and cryanthemums—one of the pretti
est floral designs ever seen in this
section.
The family are deeply grateful to
the officers and employees of the
Maryland House of Correction for this
loving tribute to their comrade.
T. B.
A Reliable Remedy
for
CATARRH Mh®Bh
Ely’s Cream Balm Cf FEVER
is quickly absorbed.
Gives Relief at Once.
It cleanses, soothes,
heals and protects
the diseased mem
brane resulting from Catarrh and drives
away aCold 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.
BALTIMORE & OHIO
EXCURSION
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 12th.
Round $2.00 Trip to
WASHINGTON.
Round $2.50 Trip to
BALTIMORE.
Special Train leaves Cumber
land at 7:00 a. m.
1593 ESTABLISHED 1911
Dr. I. L. RITTER,
DENTIST,
19 Broadway, [J7] Frostburg, Md.
Dr. J. M. PORTER,
DENTIST
"DEARCE BUILDING, Union street,
Frostburg, Md.
Sept 11 W. Md. ’Phone 38-2
PHOTOCRAPhUEI^
AUTISTIC FRAMING
On Broadway, FROSTBURG, MD.
If You Are Building
A HOME, or BUSINESS HOUSE, you
should have it—
PAINTED
And have the work done by or under the
directionof 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.
“Cinderella.”
The three renditions of “Cinderella”
realized $588.30; other receipts $64;
total $652.30.
Total expenses $387.27 ; net proceeds
for benefit of Beall High School $265.03.
All the renditions were most credit
able to the School.
The Sick.
Miss Nellie Powell, a Beall High
School teacher, is slightly ill.
Mrs. Walter Harris, of Washington
street, has been ill several days.
Model Lice Spray,
Quart Can, 35 cents.
FOR SALE BY
T. L. POPP,
Dealer in Poultry Supplies,
FROSTBURG, MD.
HOLE-IN- THE- WALL
GROCERY
For daily needs
And special feeds
THE GROCERIES sent out from this
Store are the best—
[Breakfast]
For Your \ 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.
IST" Stop and buy at the “Hole-in-the-
Wall,” No. 43 East Union Street.
June 4 WILLIAM LAMMERT.
HAVE YOU A HOUSE
That is Not Insured P
If So, You Should Place a Policy
On It To-Day,
QrTo-Morrow Before You Dine.
YOU should place the risk, too, with
standard companies, such as are availa
ble at the 1). P.
Miller & Co.
Agency.
i if i.'i.i.
, <■'" J
J. B. Oder,
Representing D. P. MILLER & GO.,
Mining Journal Office, 82 East Union St.,
March 251 FROSTBURG. MD.
ALLEGAMY
Farms for Sale
-j AO ACRES, near Corrigansville. Only
LVJO 4 miles from Baltimore street, Cum
berland. Good buildings. Would make a
splendid Fruit Farm. Low price and rea
sonable terms.
-j Q ACRES at North Branch. 6 miles
I.OfJ from Cumberland. Convenient to
B. and 0. R. R. and W. M. R. R., to Stores
Schools and Churches. All level land; no
waste.
QfY/Y ACRES at Oldtown. Good land;
ZvJ v_/ about one-half level; all can be and
has'.been cultivated. No buildings. This is
a great bargain.
. for prices and terms apply to—
0. P. MILLER & CO.,
Insurance and Beal Estate,
No. 1 North Liberty St.,
March 5 Cumberland, Md.
Bridge - Wofk
e
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—
|3lT All Work Guaranteed
J. C. PFEIFFER,
May 9 The Dentist.
*^ 6t This Is^*
ICE-CREAM.”
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.
3=r- We are fully equipped to serve Fami
lies with Plain and Brick Ice-Cream on
SHORT NOTICE.
We solicit your patronage, assuring
you we will reciprocate with prompt and
courteous service.
Mrs. C. H. HAMILL,
No. 68 East Union Street,
April 3 FROSTBURG, MD.

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