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Frostburg mining journal. [volume] (Frostburg, Md.) 1871-1913, February 10, 1912, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025350/1912-02-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Mining Journal Publishing Company,
sat'’. - . ---
Subscription Rates! II'Z.hi:::::::® <£&
Payable in Advance. (3 Months 25 cents
Single Copies, 3 cents —At the Office.
Advertising rates made known on applica
SARAH E. I)AN 1)0, Subscription Cleric .
Address all communications to—
The Mining Journal Publishing Company,
80-82 East Union Street, EROSTBUKG, MD.
FROSTBURG, MD. - - FEB. 10, 1912
Utilizing a War Building.
Among several items of interest
sent to Journai, for entertainment of
former students of Gettysburg (Pa.)
College hereabout, the following
seems to be the most engaging:
Class of 1907 has agreed to pay
for the wiring of old Pennsylvania
Hall for electric light. This historic
building is intimately associated with
the events connected with the Battle
of Gettysburg. Before the battle
opened Generals Buford and Rey
nolds, of the Union forces, used the
tower of the building for observation
purposes, and later General Lee, of
the Confederates, did the same. After
the first day’s battle this building was
used as a Confederate hospital. Hun
dreds of amputations and other sur
gical operations were performed in
the very rooms now occupied by the
students of Gettysburg College. The
Gettysburg Battlefield Commission
are preparing an historical tablet to
place on this building.”
One manager has been placed in a
hospital in Cincinnati, alleged to be
insane. He has the hallucination that
he is constantly at a ball game; and
continually cheers for the home team,
coaches the players, and, like Cum
berland managers, believes his team
wins every time, especially when on
the home grounds.
Fire-Brick and Little-Burning.
As indicated last week, W. E. Hamil
ton, of Mt. Savage, assigned to dis
cussion of “Requirements in Fire-
Brick for Lime-Kiln Arches and Lin
ings,” in the program of the Tenth
Annual Meeting of the National Lime
Manufacturers’Association, New York
City, acquitted himself very credit
In its report of the concluding meet
ing on Friday, 2d inst., “Rock Pro
ducts,” a daily newspaper devoted to
Concrete and Manufactured Building
Materials, says of Mr. Hamilton’s
“ This proved to be at once a very in
structive and profitable document for
the consideration of the lime manu
facturers. It was more than a techni
cal discourse, for Mr. Hamilton is a
practical expert in the production of
refractories, and acquainted with
special needs of a majority of men in
the audience. He treated the subject
more as a heart-to-heart talk over one
of the great problems of all processes
that have to do with heat.”
The discussion commendatory of
the paper which followed was finally
brought to a close by the president,
who said “the fire-liner proposition is
an endless subject—one that requires
a whole lot of local treatment,” and
called for the next paper.
Helping the Home Merchant.
A portion of our people seem disin
clined to patronize the home merchant
except when they can’t help it, says
the Towson Democrat and Journal.
“They will ask a grocer to deliver a
yeast cake to their door. But when it
comes to ordering a winter’s supply of
canned goods, they write to some dis
tant department store.
“It should be needless to say that if
everyone did thus we should have
stores to rent and fewer opportunities
for people to earn a living at home.
“On the contrary, if we all bought
everything possible at home, our stores
could keep even better stocks. It is
a great convenience to be able to make
selections from a good line of goods
at home. This becomes possible where
everyone loyally supports the home
“Under-such circumstances existing
stores could do a larger business, em
ploy more people, and new concerns
would start. Every person owning
real estate or a business here would
see it grow more valuable.
“Even the man with nothing would
gain. There would be more property
to tax, hence more public improve
ments. With more money in circula
tion our fraternal societies, churches,
and clubs could serve the community
more efficiently.”—Westminster (Md.)
Towson is very close to Baltimore,
and the temptation to go to the city
and buy is great.
Nevertheless, the citizen of Towson
who places fl of profits in a Balti
more merchant’s hands makes a dif
ference in favor of city wealth of $2.
A dollar lost to Towson and a dol
lar gained to Baltimore, compared and
added, makes Baltimore $2 richer than
If 1,000 citizens of Towson should do
this 52 times a year, the difference in
favor of the city would be $208,000.
The same statement is true of other
towns in the State—towns close to
cities and to bigger towns.
The result is—the bigger town al
ways stays bigger, the smaller town
always smaller.
And the people of the smaller town,
contributing to the bigness of the big
ger town, are the same who keep their
own town little.
Without mention of names there
are some in Frostburg.

The Proof That Frostburg Read
ers Cannot Deny.
What could furnish stronger evi
dence of the efficiency of any remedy
than the test of time? Thousands of
people testify that Doan’s Kidney
Pills cure permanently.
Home endorsement should prove
undoubtedly the merit of the remedy.
Years ago your friends and neighbors
testified to the relief they had derived
from the use of Doan’s Kidney Pills.
They now confirm their testimonials.
' They say time has completed the test.
Mrs. B. T. Schofield, 96 W. Main
| street, Frostburg, Md., says: “For
: many years I suffered from pains
through my back and my limbs were
so stiff and sore that I could hardly
! get around. The kidney secretions
were in bad shape and I rested poorly
i at night. When in that miserable
condition, I procured a box of Doan’s
Kidney Pills and they helped me at
once. I have since told several other
people about this effective kidney
medicine.” (Statement given No
vember 16, 1907.)
a uater STATEMENT.
Mrs. Schofield was interviewed by
our representative on May 17, 1911,
and she said: “I am pleased to verify
. the public statement I gave in 1907,
recommending Doan’s Kidney Pills.
They certainly did good work in my
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name—Doan’s—and
take no other.
A Fallen Star.
The curtain is down and the throng
has gone,
And only silence stays;
The flowers are dead, and the costumes
And critics forgot to praise.
The music has stopped with a
mournful wail—
Yes, the past has left its scar,
And the people who clapped in the
bygone days
Have forgotten the fallen star !
He sits alone in his little room ;
His body is bent with age,
And yet he loves what cast him
Still cries again for the stage.
And the old arms hold the make-up
But listen ! again from afar
He sees the light, the people his play,
And he dies in his dream —a star !
And they bury the man in an unknown
But the mourners ? ah, not one !
He played his part in the play of life,
And quickly his part was done !
His life for his art he gave with a
(O, public, how fickle you are !)
His old heart ached for the clap of
your hands,
And he died—just a fallen star !
Neeme w. Dies.
A Progressive Club.
The Lonaconing Civic Club has de
cided to assume charge of the Art de
partment of the Western Maryland
Poultry Exhibit, to consist of em
broideries, crocheting, knitting and
similar womanly arts.
Several other progressive move
ments are reported, the most con
spicuous a petition to Congress to
adopt the mountain laurel as the
National Flower.
An observing West Virginia news
paper says—•
“That a man who squeezes a dollar
never squeezes his wife.”
How a few ladies whose husbands
have not paid for the Journae must
suffer for the endearments due them!
State Normal School Bill.
Private but reliable intelligence
from Annapolis goes to effect that the
bill, No. 54, introduced two weeks ago
by Hon. Frank G. Metzger, of this
place, providing for an appropriation
to build a dormitory and make other
additions to the State’s Normal School
property here, is still in the hands of
the Ways and Means Committee.
Mr. Metzger hopes for a favorable
report, and the impression is abroad
here that his effort should be sup
ported by all the strength that Frost
burg people can muster. Letters to
members of the Ways and Means Com
mittee from prominent citizens will
undoubtedly help a good thing
through. These are Hon’s —
Ogle Marbury, Chairman,
Jas. A. Dawkins, Wm. O. Thomas,
John E. Taylor, Archer H. Jarrett,
Elmer E. Cook, Calvin B. Taylor,
Benj. Watkins, W. E. Percy,
Peter L. Hargett, W. T. Warburton.
Messrs. Marbury and Warburton
are, respectively, the democratic and
republican floor-leaders of the House.
Write urgently and strongly to
either, or to any member of the
Committee in behalf of the bill.
■ . I
Dill’s Balm of Life
For Internal and External Use
INTERNALLY—It Is wonderfully
efficacious in Headaches, Cramps, j
Diarrhoea, Cholera Infantum, Pleu
risy, Chills, Diphtheria,Sore Throat,
Paralysis, Spinal Affections, Kidney
and Bladder Troubles, Indigestion, j
EXTERNALLY —It Is supreme for
all ailments that can be reached
through the skin and tissues, includ
ing Rheumatism,Neuralgia,Sprains,
It Is a household word in thousands 1
of homes. Made by The Dill Med- 1
ICINE Co. Sold everywhere in
25C. AND 50C. BOTTLES. 1
Clean-Sweep Month
ffie fidelity of frostburg.
We do a General Banking Business.
3 °/o Interest Paid on Savings Accounts.
Assets $275,000. I
D. F. McMullen, Pres. G. Dun Hocking, Treas. I
We Solicit Your Business.
Five-Room House Mill Street renting for $ 7.00; price $ 800
Six-Room House Hill Street renting for $10.00; price SI2OO
Six-Room House Braddock Street, .renting for $ 8.00; price SIOOO
Six-Room House Oak Street renting for $ 7.00; price $ 750
Five-Room House Green Street renting for $ 7.00; price $ 700
Six-Room House McCulloh Street, .renting for $10.00; price SI2OO
Five-Room House McCulloh Street, .renting for $ 8.00; price $ 800
Five-Room House McCulloh Street, .renting for $ 8.00; price $ 850
Five-Room House Grant Street. ~.. renting for $ 6.50; price $ 700
Ten-Room Double House. .McCulloh Street. . renting for $14.00; price SIOOO
Among the above are many fine bargains at the prices named.
For further information apply to —
For daily needs
And special feeds
THE GROCERIES sent out from this
Store are the best—
Breakfast 1
For Your \ Dinner | Table
-Supper J
In short, all the Pood 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.
and buy at the “Hole-in-the-
Wall,” No. 43 East Union Street.
Holiday hustlers hunting Hottie-
Comforts and Joy-Makers should
snap up a bargain in a—
Double Seated
Family Carriage (Surrey)
with fine set
Solid Nickeled Mounting Double
And an attractive set
Solid Nickeled Mounting Single
At the Sign of the Big Blue Bell,
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 —
All Work Guaranteed
May 9 The Dentist.
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. I’.
Milleb & Co.
m i 1, .1..'.
J. B. Oder,
Representing D. P. MILLER & CO.,
Miking Journal Office, 82 East Union St.,
March 251 FROSTBURG. MD.
Save Your Money
Railroad tickets
A LLinformationconcernmgrates,routes
AA. change of cars and time of trains cheer
fully furnished. TMarch 29
In effect 2:00 a. m. Sunday, July 30,1911.
All Passenger Trains Daily.
127 125 123 STATIONS 122 124 126
11 00 330 830 Cumberland 740 1155 750
11 23 353 853 Mt. Savage 715 11 30 725
11 45 415 915 FROSTBURG 655 11 10 705
11 56 426 926 C. Junction 645 11 00 655
12 02 432 932 Midland 640 10 55 650
1212 442 942 Lonaconing 630 10 45 640
12 20 450 950 Barton 621 10 36 631
12 30 500 10 00 Piedmont 610 10 25 620
a.m. p.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. p.m.
Accommodation Train leaves Piedmont daily
at 1:30 p. m., arriving at Frostburg at 2:15 p. m,
Returning leaves Frostburg at 3:00 p. m., ar
riving at Piedmont at 3:45 p. m.
General Manager.
Baltimore I do
April 1 and May 2
Round Trip from Cumberland
Tickets including S days’ board in
■Washington, Side Trip, etc., may be
secured upon payment of $20.50 ad
Tickets Valid for all regular trains
and good returning 10 days, includ
ing date of sale.
Secure booklets and full informa
tion from Ticket Agent.
Higher Education.
“What has your boy learned at
school this session?”
“He has learned that he’ll have to
be vaccinated, that his eyes are not
mates, and that his method of breath
ing' is entirely obsolete.” —Washing-
ton Herald.
Another “Daniel Come to
Eckhart has one big fat boy and one
little lean boy.
The big fat boy is amiable ; the lit
tle lean boy is ill-natured.
The little lean boy threatened the
other day to “lick” the big fat boy,
alleging some frivolous grouch.
The friends of the big fat boy pro
posed to the friends of the little lean
' boy a trial of the latter’s complaint.
Agreed to, and a judge friendly to
both was selected.
The case was duly opened and the
first witness testified that the little
lean boy carried concealed weapons.
“Where does he carry them ?” asked
the judge.
“In his pockets,” replied the witness.
“What are they?” asked the judge.
“His fists !” exclaimed the witness.
The judge called the two boys to the
front and commanded each to lay a fist
on the desk, side by side.
He looked at the two “prehensiles,”
• carefully compared them, and with
truly judicial deliberation announced:
“Case dismissed ! One of these fists
is too big to be concealed, and the
other is too little to be called a
weapon !”
It Pays to Advertise.
The community which does not ad
vertise its resources is never heard from
and the same is true of a business. The
railroads understand this and they
keep everlastingly at it, for they know
that to wait until the people begin
moving around the country is too late
to catch the business. To wait until
the people start out to do the shopping
is too late for the merchant to do any
good for himself. Advertising is to
direct the attention of the people
toward a community or a mercantile
establishment and to attract popular
■ interest toward some particular thing.
| The people go to the store of which
they have heard and the name of
I which is within their minds and it is
the off-season advertising that counts
> in the building up of a busimess
) Billings Gazette.
) The foregoing paragraph, like sev
) eral others in this issue, was sent to
> the Journat, for publication. Not
) only so—the contributor writes:
) “Erostburg ought to take up the
) suggestions in the Journal relative to
) development of the surrounding de
) posits of fire-clay.
“In fact, both Frostburg and Lona
coning should go in to advertise and
promote this development. '
“In the premises their interest is
13 yearVold y%>4#
American Whiskey!
Bottle $
Maryland vi
The Blessing of Beadj Ml!
Promptness in the payment of small debts, as
well as large ones, will contribute at all seasons
to the comfort of everybody, but more especially
now, in the beginning of the year, when there are
few who do not have something to pay or to re
“Money Makes the Mare Go”
is an old proverb, originating very likely on the
turf. It also makes business go in all its depart
ments. Ready cash is the one essential, and when
it circulates freely, from hand to hand, in the dis
charge of obligations is as much of a blessing as
the gentle dew, which descends alike upon the
just and the unjust. Therefore —
“Cash Up”
and help to make each other happy. Blessed are
those who pay promptly, because they in their
turn shall be paid.

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