OCR Interpretation


Frostburg mining journal. [volume] (Frostburg, Md.) 1871-1913, May 18, 1912, Image 9

Image and text provided by University of Maryland, College Park, MD

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025350/1912-05-18/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

MlNlNGp®*] otjrnal,
HE NR T F. COOK, Manager.
FROSTBURG, MD. - - MAY 18, 1912
PERSONAL.
Mrs. George Ruhl left a few days
ago to join her husband in Parkers
burg, W. Va.
Mrs. Elizabeth Hart, East Union
street, is visiting relatives in Everett
and Bedford, Pa'
Miss Edith Gurley, of Meyersdale,
Pa., visited Miss Irene Brown, East
Union street, this week.
Mrs. Douglas Snyder has returned
from a brief visit to her parents in
the Eastern part of the state.
Rev. E. H. Crissman, pastor of St.
Paul’s Eutheran Church, is visiting
relatives in Altoona, Pa., this week.
Prof. A. P. Smith, of Eonaconing,
was in town Wednesday, but the
provocation was not a relative of pol
itics.
Prof. Frank A. Wolfhope, of the
Beall High School Faculty, attended
the State Convention of the Knights
of Columbus in Baltimore this week.
Misses Elizabeth Thomas, and
Bessie McGill, of Scottdale, Pa.,
returned to their homes this week
after a short stay here.
R. Annan, president of the First
National Bank, went to Reading, Pa.,
this week in his automobile. Mrs.
Annan, visiting in that city, will prob
ably return with him.
The Journal enjoyed a call Wednes
day by Col. James Eittle, of Ports
mouth, Ohio. He looks well and
evidently is enjoying life. He is the
only survivor of the memorable co
terie of coal officials in the Georges
Creek Coal Region forty years ago,
and of that era he is chuck-full of de
lightful memories.
Hon. George G. Young, Mayor of
Cumberland, accompanied by Dr.
Thomas W. Koon, a member of the
Council, was in the metropolis Mon
day on business. The mayor is just
as clever a gentleman in office as
when a nominee,and as clever a nom
inee as when a candidate. First, sec
ond and third degree —he is genial,
amiable and kind.
“G. E. Metger, assistant principal
of the Berlin (Pa.) schools for the
past term,” says the Record , of that
place, “returned on Monday to his
home at Frostburg, Md. Prof. Met
ger is one of the most refined and
congenial gentlemen who has ever
come among us and during his stay
here made many warm friends who
would be delighted to see him return
next year.”
Same Old Anomaly.
The new Board of Election Super
visors organized this week as follows;
President —Dr. George E. Broadrup,
of Cumberland.
Secretary—Ernest J. Huth, of Cum
berland.
The other two members are J. Grant
Hayden, of Westernport, and Hon.
John B. Shannon, and under the cur
rent law the two latter will have to
give notice to the voters of Cumber
land of registration of voters and elec
tion dates in both Westernport and
Frostburg. -
Important Suggestion.
While the reader may be thinking of
buying one of the many lots offered
for building a home of his own, it is
pertinent to remind him that if he
hasn’t money enough to consummate
his purpose as he wishes, the Equita
ble Savings and Eoan Society of Frost
burg may be able to help him.
The Society’s plan is the only one
under which the borrower shares fully
with the lender in the profits of a loan.
In other words, it furnishes the only
agreement under which the borrower
can obtain interest upon the money
with which he pays a debt.
Book into this—either before or
after you buy a lot. *
Eckhart Echoes.
Thomas Barnard, a former resident
of Eckhart, was run over and instant
ly killed by a locomotive at Rowles
burg, W. Va., last Sunday morning.
Mr. Barnard was an engineer on the
B. & O. R. R., and on his way to work,
walking on a track seldom used for
trains. He heard the locomotive ap
proaching, but evidently thought it
was on another track. His remains
were brought to Eckhart at 2 p. m.
Tuesday, and a short service was held
in the Jr. O. U. A. M. Hall, after
which interment was made in the Eck
hart cemetery. A large number of
friends and delegates from the Broth
erhood of Engineers and Masons of
Rowlesburg accompanied the funeral
cortege. He was a member of Coal
Valley Council, No. 75, Jr. O. U. A.
M., of Eckhart, Knights of Golden
Eagle, No. 16, of Frostburg, and B. of
E. Engineers, Free Masons and K. of
P. He leaves a wife and one son—
Russell Barnard, of Eckhart, and two
daughters, besides his father and
mother Mr. and Mrs. Michael Barnard,
also of Eckhart. He was also a mem
ber of the Town Council of Rowles
burg, having recently been elected for
his second term. He had a host of
friends, both here and in Rowlesburg.
Coal Valley Council, No. 75, Jr. O.
U. A. M., gave four new members the
second and third degrees Monday even
ing, and Roy Kalmyer, of Summit
Council, No. 99, Vale Summit, was
also given the same degree. Several
visitors from Summit Council were
present. After the initiatory cere
monies refreshments, consisting of
sandwiches, coffee and cigars, were
served. The degree team is making
splendid progress. Isaac Porter is
captain and Frank McMullen corporal.
Mrs. Thomas Close is seriously ill
at her home in Eckhart.
S. C. Myers, one of Eckhart’s up-to
the-minute gardeners, is distributing
tdmato plants among his friends. He
says he is going to surprise the na
tives by the size of the tomatos that
will be grown from his plants this
year. The nursery people from whom
he got the seed claim that they had
them to weigh 7% pounds each. Mr.
Mj'ers has the honor of raising the
largest pumpkin that was grown in
Allegany County last year, and he ex
pects the honors in the tomato line
this year. The tomatoes will be ex
hibited in the show-windows of John
Bannatyne’s store and Mr. Myers ex
pects to have them developed in time
for Home-Coming Week in August, so
that former residents and visitors can
see what our soil is capable of pro
ducing.
The Inter Nos Social Club of Eck
hart held a dance one evening this
week in the Jr. O. U. A. M. Hall,
which was largely attended by friends
of the Club in Eckhart and neighbor
ing towns. The Moose orchestra of
Frostburg furnished the music.
8.-B.
The Force of Artistic Noise.
The Dickinsonian , organ of the
Belles Eettres Eiterary and Union
Philosophical Societies of Dickinson
College, Carlisle, Pa., is a well made
up weekly periodical of distinct print
on heavy paper.
William A. Gunter, of this place, is
chief manager, and the paper indi
cates that he has a goodly clientele of
paving advertisers.
But the most striking feature is an
editorial enjoining the duty of “organ
ized cheering for the home team.”
The thing to do, it seems, is to get
the cheering elements together, elect
a leader-director who shall drill in
technique, tone and timeliness with
the most inspiring voice—one denomi
nation to approve a base-hit, a double
burst for a two-base hit, a treble for a
three-base hit, and a thunder-burst
for a home-run, or a play that wins
the game !
It is believed that a yell, toned to
harmonize with the vitality of the
play, will inspire the home team and
discourage the visitors so mutually
that the former will win even though
the score may look unpromising.
Anyway, in an instance of this char
acter, probably last year, the College
team won a game solely, the editor
believes, because the College people
did the most timely and scientific
cheering.
Tue Journai, submits this hint to
friends of the Frostburg base-ball
team with the hope that Cumberland,
Mt. Savage, Midland, Eonaconing and
Piedmont will not hear of it.
It is a case wherein it is not de
sired that advertising shall pay.
Improvements.
Work on base-ball ground improve
ment is proceeding rapidly, much to
the gratification of fans innumerable,
and the innovation of a “Cary Roof”
on the grand stand is specially ac
ceptable.
To Old Soldiers.
Judge John Chambers wishes to in
form all persons entitled to Soldiers’
Pensions under the new law just
passed, that he is still doing business
at the old stand, and is fully prepared
to attend to all claims under the new
Pension Baw; also ready to give any
information desired in connection
therewith. He will be at the old place
next pension day, June 4th, to attend
to all Pension Business as usual. *
Not Paittt.
With linseed oil at $l, what sort of
oil do you think they use in “paint”
at $1.75 and $1.50 ?
That stuff is counterfeit paint. You
can cheat yourself; you can’t cheat
Time or Weather.
Paint is a rubbery coat over wood
and iron to keep-out water.
Counterfeit paint may look like it;
counterfeit money looks like money.
What are all counterfeits for? They
are all alike.
DEVOE
J. W. Shea, Agent. sells it.
Frostburg---Its Growth and
Development.
It is a singular fact that it usually
takes a stranger to see things about
any locality, which, while constantly
before the eyes of the residents, are
never observed by the latter.
The growth, improvement and de
velopment are so gradual that the
resident gazes with blind eyes and
seldom recognizes the advancement
until some stranger comes in, looks
the place over and sees how much has
been accomplished since his last visit.
When a city reaches a certain point
in its growth it attracts people and
business rapidly—assumes a com
manding position-stakes its place in
the front rank of the procession, and
its rivals fall rapidly to the rear.
This is the status of Frostburg to
day. It has reached a position where
it is the largest town in the Georges
Creek Valley—has the best business
houses, more conveniences, and is, in
every way, the most desirable place
for a home.
It has built good churches and
schools, paved its streets, laid sewer
age, is well lighted and has the purest
water in the land.
It has many handsome residences
and a generous and hospitable people.
Its business men have united to
make Frostburg grow, and have shown
their confidence in a most substantial
manner by the building that has been
done during the past year.
Two new bank buildings, equal to
any in the State of Maryland outside
of the large cities, have been built at
a cost of $90,000.
A new Ice Plant, costing $25,000.
New Western Maryland R. R. Sta
tion, $15,000.
Other improvements, $75,000.
In addition, we have an appropria
tion of $25,000 for a hospital. Also
another of $25,000 for additions to the
State Normal School.
But, above all this, the Government
has purchased a site, and will erect a
government building at a cost of
$50,000. Work will, in all probability,
begin during the present year.
Another, and, perhaps after all the
greatest thing that has happened to
Frostburg in recent years to influence
its growth, is the fact that the new
Western Maryland Railroad extension
is about completed and will be opened
for general traffic about July Ist, this
year.
This puts Frostburg on a main line
of Railroad and simplifies the trans
portation problem—the greatest factor
in the up-building of any city.
The benefit of this new railroad can
scarcely be estimated in its effect on
the growth of our town and the in
crease in value of its real estate.
As a matter of fact, it would be no
unusual thing to see real estate in
Frostburg increase 50 per cent, in
value during the course of the next
year.
With improvements aggregating
over $300,000, proving conclusively
that capital has confidence in Frost
burg, does it not seem reasonable to
assume that the time is now ripe for
Frostburg people, as a whole, to make
a united move towards a new growth
for our city?
Times are good and the prospects
are that they will be better.
Business is improving all over the
country. With the election over this
Fall, shrewd business men look for
one of the greatest eras of prosperity
this country has ever known.
Join in the movement to talk and
work for the up-building and develop
ment of our city.
Purchase property and build a home.
Put j'ourself in a position where you
will have pride in your home and,
therefore, your city and yourself.
A city where the greatest percent
age of people own their own homes is
always the most desirable place to
live.
Don’t forget this! Think about it,
and talk about it, and join in the
movement for a greater and better
Frostburg—for increased business, for
growth and development, for a better
city in which to live and in the mean
time for a larger and broader life for
yourself and your children who will
reap the benefits you provide for them.
ROYAL
|BAK|N6'POWDER|
||p^Absolutely
§ MAKES HOME BAKING EASY |
|| Light Biscuit |
W Delicious Cake m
|f Dainty Pastries M
0 Fine Puddings l
I§ Flaky Crusts j|
The only Baking Powder made ll
Wf from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar W
ALL INVITED TO COME HOME.
The following- list comprises another installment of the names
and addresses of former residents of Frostburg, now living outside
this county, registered by friends here for use of the Centennial
and Home-Coming Committee.
It is proposed by the latter bodj’ to supplement the general
invitation, already extended, by one special to each Frostburger, so
that as individuals they may be assured of a home desire to see
them at home; of a warm welcome when they come, and the tender
of generous hospitality while they stay.
The names, arranged alphabetically, will appear in succeeding
issues of the Journal until all are orinted.
Meanwhile, should anyone observe that a name has been over
looked, or an address given incorrectly, an immediate report to the
Journal is solicited, as the Committee is anxious to specially
invite all without exception:
Anthony, Miss Elizabeth, 413 Oak Street, Braddock, Pa.
Arnold, George W., 34 Spring Street, Morristown, N. J.
Ake, Miss Naomi, Osterburg, Pa.
Batchelder, Charles F., 200 Devonshire Street, Boston, Mass.
Bright, A.rch, Chief Clerk Davis Coal & Coke Co., Thomas, W. Va.
Breman, P. J., Superintendent Davis Coal & Coke Co., Thomas, W. Va.
Boyer, Bruce, Yard Master W. Md. R., Thomas, W. Va.
Buckley, Miss May, North Wheeling Hospital, Wheeling, W. Va.
Berres, F. J., 507 7th Street, N. E-, Washington, D. C.
Bohn, A. J., 643 14th Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Brandy, J. F., 815 West Bombard Street, Baltimore, Md.
Baum, George, Copley, Ohio.
Baum, Jacob, Toledo, Ohio.
Carll, Henry G., 919 7th Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Cunningham, B. P-, 1413 F Street, N. E-, Washington, D. C.
Crowe, J. J., Bureau of Standards, Washington, D. C.
Coleman, Michael, 512 Ist Street, S. E., Washington, D. C.
Carney, Mrs. Mary, 1426 11th Street, N. W., Washington, D. C.
Casey, Patrick, 4305 Broadway, New York, N. Y.
Casey, Joseph, 307 Clinton Street, Highlandtown, Md.
Cleveland, J. 0., Oakland, Md.
Conradi, Miss Elsie W., 220 West 6th Street, Seymour, Ind.
Coleman, Mrs. Clara Belle, 615 Rebecca Street, Pittsburg, Pa.
Carter, John T., Brownfield, Pa.
Cole, Mrs. Nettie, Meyersdale, Pa.
Carroll, Arthur W., Garfield, D. C.
Crawford, Mrs. Martha, 1110 Eoff Street, Wheeling, W. Va.
Cunningham, Strike, care of Davis Coal & Coke Co., Thomas, W. Va.
Cox, Amos, Agent American Express Co., Thomas, W. Va.
Cofrode, Joseph, care of Philadelphia Rapid Transit Co., Philadelphia, Pa.
Conner, Mrs. Howard, 4503 Butler Street, Pittsburg, Pa.
Conner, Ferry D., 4503 Butler Street, Pittsburg, Pa.
Conner, Clude, 1427 Swissvale Avenue, Wilkinsburg, Pa.
Conner, E. A., 206 Penn Avenue, Warren, Pa.
Cruise, Mrs. B. Ella, Thomas, W. Va.
Dorsey, Charles H., 149 East 17th Street, Chicago, 111.
Dorsey, Jacob C., East Liverpool, Ohio.
Dawson, N. C., Rowlesburg, W. Va.
Dawson, J. E., Fairmont, W. Va.
Dawson, M. W., Weston, W. Va.
Dryden, Charles E-, 819 Habersham Street, Savannah, Ga.
Dittoe, Miss Emily, 1244 Maryland Avenue, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Dillon, The Misses, 1330 Marjdand Avenue, N. E-, Washington, D. C.
Davis, Jr., J. F., 633 9th Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Duncan, James, 30 K Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Devine, Steven J., 647 sth Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Dunigan, R. J., 1252 Maryland Avenue, N. E-, Washington, D. C.
Easter, John, Albia, lowa.
Eggenhofer, George, Buchendorf, Villa Fink, Munchen, Germany.
Footen, Miss Marguerite, 4305 Broadway, New York, N. Y.
Fisher, John, Scranton, Pa.
Frick, Charles E., 1427 Maryland Avenue, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Frick, E. W., 1332 G Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Frick, A. F., 1340 E Street, N. E-, Washington, D. C.
Frick, W. J., Elks’ Club, Annapolis, Md.
Frick, F. J., 707 Walnut Street, St. Louis, Mo.
Faass, J. E-, 31 Einwood Place, Utica, N. Y.
Fisher, Mrs. Ellen Price, Cardonia, Clay County, Ind.
Feldman, James J., Van Lear, Ky.
Fike, Mrs. D., Meyersdale, Pa.
Friedline, Mrs. 8., Mej'ersdale, Pa.
Gully, Miss Jessie. 4715 Guernsey Street, Bellaire, Ohio.
Grant, Miss Frances, 1328 Emerson Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Grier, Miss Marie, 1242 Maryland Avenue, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Gilbert, Mrs. Herbert, Aberdeen, Harford County, Md.
Grubb, Mrs. Mary, Rowlesburg, W. Va.
Grable, Joseph S., U. S. 10th Infantry Band, Eas Cascadas, Panama, C. Z.
Garvey, Martin, Superintendent Davis Coal & Coke Co., Thomas, W. Va.
Garvey, Bud, Foreman Davis Coal & Coke Co., Thomas, W. Va.
Garvey, William, Engineer Davis Coal & Coke Co., Thomas, W. Va.
Hill, Ross, Scottdale, Pa.
Hill, D. J., Harmon, Bee County, 111.
Harvey, Thomas and William, Eatrobe, Pa.
Harvey, Miss Annie, 1426 11th Street, N. W., Washington, D. C.
Hamilton, Miss Diora, Wheeling, W. Va.
Handibee, Al., care of Savannah Base Ball Club, Savannah, Ga.
Hawkins, Mrs. Bessie, 5118 Butler Street, Pittsburg, Pa.
Haubb, Mrs. George, Thomas, W. Va.
House, James, 520 South 2d Street, Raton, New Mexico.
House, Rev. Edward, Somerfield, Pa.
Hay, N. D., Meyersdale, Pa.
Irvin, J. 8., 627 Bth Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Jameson, Charles, 619 Trenton Place, Newberry, Pa.
Jones, James M., 2507 Bedford Avenue, Pittsburg, Pa.
Johnston, Miss, North Wheeling Hospital, Wheeling, W. Va.
Jones, James J., 98 Sharp Street, Dorranceton, Luzerne Count}', Pa.
Jones, Mrs. Gomer J., Sharp Street, Dorranceton, Luzerne County, Pa.
Kirby, Miss Kate 1330 Maryland Avenue, N. E., Washington, D. C,
Kight and son, Mrs. Mary, Elk Garden, W. Va.
King, Miss Jennie, The Bungalo, Dundee, Natal, South Africa.
Eeland, Miss Margaret, Holliston, Middlesex County, Mass.
Bee, Joseph, Uniontown, Pa.
Bee, M. D., Box 221, DeQueen, Ark.
Llewellyn and family, Thomas, R. F. D., Greenridge, Eddyville, lowa.
Lewis and family, Mrs. Mary, Huntsville, Mo.
Lake, Fred, 706 9th Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Lee, F. J., 259 Walnut Street, Trenton, N. J.
Eucina, Sister Mary (Emma Maurey), St. Anthony’s Hospital, Pendleton, Ore.
Long, Clarence, 1616 Asquith Street, Baltimore, Md.
Mac Carroll, Jr., Joe, care Eorain Steel Co., Penna. Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa.
McCarthy, Ed., 812 9th Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.
McCoy, Miss Mary, North Wheeling Hospital, Wheeling, W. Va.
McCaffery, Mrs. Helen, 6137 South Park Avenue, Chicago, 111.
Morgan, Dr. William and Miss Ida, 413 Oak Street, Braddock, Pa.
Moore, Mrs. Ella, Rowlesburg, W. Va.
Morgan, Mrs. John E-, Cardonia, Clay County, Ind.
Noel, Miss Gertrude, Tunnelton, W. Va.
Noel, Osbourne, Tunnelton, W. Va.
O’Meara, J. Frank, 810 E Street, N. E-, Washington, D. C.
O’Meara, R. M., 819 I Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.
O’Conner, M. M., 212 3d Street, N. W., Washington, D. C.
Ott, Eee, General Superintendent, Davis Coal & Coke Co., Thomas, W. Va.
Purdy, William J., Somerset, Pa.
Paine, Mrs. Ida E-, Connellsville, Pa.
Purnell, Mrs. Louis A,, 1421 West Lombard Street, Baltimore, Md.
Perdew, Asbury and Ramond, Gilpen, Md.
Palmer, Miss Rose, 7620 Kelly Street, Pittsburg, Pa.
Price, James, Route 3. Brazil, Ind.
Price, Henry, Cardonia, Clay County, Ind.
Price, William V., Jacoby Building, Middletown, Ohio.
Richards, William W., Shawne, Perry County, Ohio.
Ritter, Mrs. Mary Ann, 1783 Belmont Street, Bellaire, Ohio.
Rustin, William, 3021 Chicago Avenue, Omaha, Neb.
Riggs, R. R., Manheim, W. Va.
Schum, Daniel A., 1206 Virginia Avenue, S. W., Washington, D. C.
Sparks, Mrs. C. Randell, 2813 Halldale Avenue, Los Angeles, Cal.
Sipe, Porter, Supervisor Western Maryland Railroad, Thomas, W. Va.
Spiker, Mrs. Julia, Van Lear, Ky.
Stewart, Mrs. John, 245 Howard Street, Detroit, Mich.
Slick, Jesse, Grantsville, Md.
Sicee, Miss, North Wheeling Hospital, Wheeling, W. Va.
Spates, John, 639 Elliott Street, N. E-, Washington, D. C.
Salb, Sr., Charles F., 617 9th Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Salb, G. R. and Charles F., Jr., 617 9th Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Stonnell, F. H., 830 D Street, S. E., Washington, D. C.
Smith, Mrs. Hattie, 239 45th Street, Pittsburg, Pa.
Snyder, Mrs. Marshall, Levels, W. Va.
Simons, Mrs. M. L., 826 South Main Street, Jacksonville, 111.
Thorp, Al., 705 D Street, N. E., Washington, D. C.
Talbert, T. R., 241 Florida Avenue, N. W., Washington, D. C.
Tyree, J. S., 1328 Maryland Avenue, N. E-, Washington, D. C.
Whitaker, Mrs. Kate, 1108 15th Street, N. W. Washington, D. C.
Wimbrough, John K., 1 Broadway, New York, N. Y.
Working, Alexander, La Jose, Pa.
Weston, John, 29 Dorrance Street, Dorranceton, Pa,
Wenzelberger, Miss Amelia, Merchantville, N. J.
Williams, Abraham, Thomas, W. Va.
Williams, Richard and Misses Rose and Rebecca, 1620 Church Street, N. W.,
Washington, D. C.
Ward, William Easton, 315 Union Building, San Diego, Cal.
Ward, J. Richard, 1721 Mississippi Avenue, St. Louis, Mo.
Walsh, Olin F., 403 Benteloo Street, Baltimore, Md.
Wineburg, Mrs. Maggie, Edinburg, Va.
Welsh, Jr., E. T., 715 21st Street, N. W., Washington, D. C.
Whitmarsh, Mrs. Frederick, Cardonia, Clay County, Ind.
Willis, Mrs. Belle, 7115 Howard Avenue, Altoona, Pa.
Younghany, Frank, 129 Churchill Avenue, Utica, N. Y.
Young, Harry and Robert, 19 Tagert Street, North Side, Pittsburg, Pa.
Zimmerman, Mrs. H. H., 916 F Avenue, Lawton, Okl.
■7s/n:IH*+VMnTk
flicker, no odor, no soot. Family
ite is the ideal oil for home use. It
e more than inferior tank-wagon oils and *''4k|
lie-refined from Pennsylvania Crude Oil—
made. Get Family Favorite Oil from
has it in original barrels direct from the M/k
and enjoy the full, white flame. Ak l
OIL WORKS CO., Independent Refiners
J makers of Waverly Special Auto Oil^
COMING
In a few days--one car-load of
Overland Automobiles
30 H. P. Runabout, Torpedo $9OO
30 H. P. Touring Car, 5-passenger $9OO
35 H. P. Touring Car, all nickel finish.. . .$l2OO
It> will pay you to see them before placing order
GEO. J. WITTIG, Agent,
FROSTBURG, MD.
fipUREDRUGSI
• JUST A WORD ABOUT THEM •
• :
• Telling How, Where, When and Why we *
* •
• can serve you most satisfactorily •
• If 111 Health sits on your shoulder like a ton of •
• bricks; if you feel depressed and “out o’ sorts” — •
• just remember that all your woes, trials and troubles •
• decamp when you’re in the pink of trim. •
• Be trim; stay trim and ship-shape. •
* For the Drugs you need, come here! J
• For the Medicines your doctor orders, come here ! •
• Or, better still, ’phone us. •
• We’ll serve you—and right pleasantly, too —with •
• PUREST FRESHEST MOST POTENT l
l AND FULL-STRENGTH •
j Drugs, Chemicals or Medicines i
•, , %
• Prescriptions filled with the “know-how” that •
• comes from experience and equipment. •
• Of course, every Sick-Room Comfort and Bed-Side •
• Help is here to aid you. •
• PRICRS THAT PHRASE. S
• First, last and always, let us serve you and yours — •
• for health’s sake. •
G. E. PEARCE DRUG COMPANY j
*.
Notice of Application for Saloon License
WHEREAS, The following named persons
have, in compliance with Chapter 140 of the
Acts of the General Assembly of Maryland
for the year 1894, as amended by Chapter 415
of the Acts of 1902, being* Article 1, and as
amended by tho Acts of 15)04 and of the Acts of
15)08, and of tho Acts of 1910, Public Local
Laws of Allegany County, filed with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court for Allegany County,
their Applications for Licenses to sell Spirit
uous and Fermented Liquors at their places
of business in Allegany County as below
stated—
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That all re
monstrances against the issuance of Licenses
to said Applicants must bo filed with the
undersigned within TWENTY DAYS after
the filing of the Applications.
J. W. YOUNG, Clerk.
FILED THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1912
CLARK, WILLIAM M. —Place of business, 90
East Union street, Frostburg. Residence, Frost
burg, Md. Owner of premises, Mrs. Eliza Gross.
FILED FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1912
DEVINE, PATRICK—PIace of business, 63 East
Union street, Frostburg. Residence, Frostburg,
Md. Owner of premises, Mrs. Fannie Jandorf.
A Pretty Team.
That is a pretty team Horace G.
Kvans comes out in sometimes,
with white manes and tails matching*
a dun complexion, they are a fascinat
ing match of quick-steppers.
Commencement Supplies.
The Journal has a fine assortment
of samples of new styles of com
mencement cards and folders and
invites inspection by those who want
something “nifty” this year. **
office of
Singer Sewing Machine Go.
141 East Union Street, Frostburg, Md.
HEADQUARTERS FOR
Sewing Machines and Supplies
Machines sold on easy payments and liberal
allowances for old machines taken in exchange
H. B. MARTIN, Agent
GIRLS WANTED.
GIRLS WANTED —IB years and over. Good
wages. Regular employment.
FOOTER’S DYE WORKS,
Cumberland, Md,
WILLIAM H. COOK
FROSTBURG, 7^D.
Sewing Machine Supplies
Repairing a Specialty
All Work G uaranteed or Money He/a tided
W. H. DENEEN & CO.
Sanitary Plumbers
AND
Heating Engineers
FROSTBURG, MD.
C. & P. Telephone
MONUMENTS HEADSTONES
IRON FENCING, ETC.
J. B. WILLIAMS CO.
60 F. Union Street
FROSTBURG MARYLAND
This is the year you should fix up
your cemetery lot for Home-Coming'
Week. Your friends will be here to
see it. Orders from former Frost
burgers, who have friends buried here,
will be given the best attention. Don’t
buy from agents of other firms. Their
commission is added to the price of
the work.
Let Us Make You
Preliminary
Drawings
for that building you
are thinking of put
ting up. They cost
you nothing unless
you build
GEORGE F. SANSBURY
ARCHITECT
Rooms 9-10 Citizens National Bank Bldg.
CUMBERLAND, MD.
Let Us Dry-Steam
Clean and Press Your
Coat, Pants and
Vest!
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
all dirt, raises the nap, renders the garment
sterilized like new and not shrink a thread.
Jjadles\ Goats, Jackets, Skirts, Etc., re
ceive s/fecial attention.
Shall we call for your next package?
FROSTBURG STEAM LAUNDRY,
A. S. BURTON, Proprietor.
CUMBERLAND
INVESTMENTS
Maryland Avenue— A Large Double
House, 7 rooms each side, bath and
natural gas. Income $34 per month.
Lot 50x100 feet. Street paved. A great
bargain in this property. $4OOO
Maryland Avenne— A Double Brick
House. Corner lot. Near B. & O.
Station. Income $l9 per OQCfT
month. Price
Madison Street —A Double Brick
House. Corner property. (TOOnH
Grod renting location. At
D. P. MILLER & CO.,
INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE,
NO. I N. LIBERTY STREET,
CUMBERLAND, MD.
HAVE YOU A HOUSE
That is Not Insured. P
If So, You Should Place a Policy
On It To-Day,
Or To-Morrow Before You Dine.
YOU should place the risk, too, with
standard companies, such as are availa
ble at the 1). I\
Miller & Co.
AII
J. B. Oder,
Representing D. P. MILLER & CO.,
Minins Journal Office, 82 East Union St.,
March 26] FROSTBURG, MD.

xml | txt