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Frostburg mining journal. [volume] (Frostburg, Md.) 1871-1913, November 09, 1912, Image 2

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Mining^pJournal.
./. BENSON ODER, Editor.
FROSTBURG, MD, - - NOV. 9, 1912
THE FUTURE IS SAFE.
It will stand forever to Woodrow
Wilson’s credit that in all of' his hun
dreds of addresses during the late
campaign he uttered not a disparag
ing word of his competitors.
There were provocations, but he
heeded them not, exemplifying to the
final and complete degree the Master’s
policy, taught and practised, of “re
turning good for evil.”
It seems unlikely, therefore, that a
man whose character is thus indexed,
will be an unsafe custodian of the
country’s honor and the people’s
welfare.
Moreover, he is a scholar in all the
branches of political, commercial and
civic learning, that go to make a Chief
Magistrate truly great,
Hence, without the slightest deroga
tion of his competitors—all or singly,
the Journal independently feels that
for four years the country will be not
only “safe,” but “progressive” in the
highest and best sense.
Buy At Home.
Buy at home and try at home
To give the town a show ;
Hive at home and give at home
And help the town to grow.
Make your cot the nicest spot
That’s under Heaven’s dome
Just buy a bit to brighten it —•
Buy, and buy at home.
If you’d like a town to strike
All comfort and content,
It will be the town, you see,
In which your money’s spent.
If you’d find the finest kind
Of town, you needn’t roam ;
Just boost a bit—and live in it
Bye-and-bye at home !
—Lumberman.
Stealing.
Several boys are doing badly in Eck
hart—stealing. Two instances lately,
and enough is known for somebody to
be caught.
Hurt iu tlie Mine.
A fall of breast coal in Hoffman
Wednesday hurt Joseph H. Brown, of
Welsh Hill, very painfully. He will
be “off duty” sometime.
This Paper.
The Journal has in course of
preparation an article on “Peaches,”
which it hopes to have ready for next
week.

The Side.
Miss Edna Eisel, West Union street,
is reported ill.
Christian Fischer, Beall’s Eane, is
confined to his home by illness.
Lucky to Reach the Tree.
Owing to a sudden flooding of the
valley of Klein-Dietwill, Switzerland,
three peasants engaged in hay-making
were forced -to take refuge in a tree,
where they remained forty-eight
hours. Pontoons were launched as
soon as the men were missed, but the
rush of water was so great that It
was impossible for a time to reach
them.
Not an Unmlxed Blessing.
A woman claims that by prayer and
fasting she has gained the gift of
tongues and now can converse In any
language. The cynics will probably
retort that, taking the self-asserted
miracle for granted, one tongue has
proved to be far too voluble a ve
hicle for the majority of her sex, and
that the access of all languages is not
so much a personal merit as a gen
eral misfortune. —Baltimore Amer
ican.
No Poetry There.
W. D. Howells, at a luncheon at
Kittery Point, said to a certain popu
lar novelist: “There is about as much
poetry in him as there is in McMas
ters. McMasters, you know, was
walking with a beautiful girl in a wild
New England wood. ‘What is your fa
vorite flower, Mr. McMasters?’ the
girl asked softly. McMasters thought
a moment, then cleared his throat and
answered: ‘Well, I believe I like the
whole-wheat best.’ ”
Moving Pictures Popular.
In a recent number of the Daily
Consular Reports are collected memo
randa from cities and towns in vari
ous distant parts of the word showing
the universal quality of the popular
interest which the moving pictures
excite. England, Japan, Turkey, Mex
ico, India, Australia and the islands
of the sea all have the same story to
tell; wherever the cinematograph
goes it finds an instant and sustained
welcome.
OF COURSE
Kidder —There are no flies on it.
Katharine —On what?
Kidder —On fly paper in winter.
In the Realm of Sisterhood.
The Mountaineer Club met in their 1
room in Clarke Hall Wednesday
evening, had a good time—singing,
playing, and initiating new members.
EUROPEAN TRIP A
RELIEF FROM CARE
For years the Browns had planned
ft European trip, but every year some
thing happened to prevent their get
ting away. First the children were ill,
and then Mrs. Brown Invited guests
for a short time, who stayed Beveral
months, preventing the Browns, by
the dwindling of the bank account,
from going abroad that year. Thus
things went on.
Finally Brown declared as an abso
lute certainty that Europe would .
them the following year. All their
friends were notified and everything
was done to make it impossible for
their trip to be prevented.
When all was ready, however,
Brown was ordered by his firm to se
cure a particularly desirable contract
at any cost. It meant a lot to the
firm and to Brown, but it also meant
months of untiring effort—effort that
could not be put forth in Europe.
Brown, however, had made his Vow
and he refused to let his business in
terfere with his family’s plans. The
family could go to Europe even if he
couldn’t. They had relatives abroad,
and, besides, he could send thenj with
a party. So he packed them on the
train and looked as cheerful aS pos
sible when it pulled out.
When he returned home, however,
he began to realize how lonesome it
was there. It got on his nerves finally
and he resolved to board during his
bachelorhood. So he moved to a ho
tel.
Then the thought came to him to
rent his house for the months that it
would be vacant unless he rented it.
There was no earthly use in letting
it stand and gather dust, which was
the same as throwing away a goodly
sum of money each month. Some one
would be only too glad of the oppor
tunlty to live in a well furnished
house in a fashionable suburb, with all
the benefits of the Browns’ home com
forts. Some one, no doubt, was search
ing eagerly for such an opportunity.
So Brown hastened to advertise the
treat in store for some one.
The number of replies he received
was. highly gratifying to him. After
picking out the letter written on the
best appearing stationery he clinched
the bargain over the telephone. Of
course, the tenants refused to pay
nearly what he thought his house was
worth, but on reflection he concluded
that they were really caretakers for
him who would look after his property
generally. He even began to feel un
der obligations to them for their will
ingness to take his house and he
urged them to make themselves per
fectly at home, assuring them that
everything in the house was theirs
to use as they desired.
When he hung up the receiver he
heaved a sigh of relief and content.
He needn’t even think of the house
again until his family were about to
return. It was really a great idea of
his to have some one take care of the
property for him; now he could devote
his entire time to the task of getting
that important contract.
It was about a week later that over
the telephone he listened to a very in
dignant feminine voice commanding
his immediate presence at his home.
Fearing no less calamity than a fire,
Brown hastened to catch the first
train to the familiar suburb.
"What’s the matter?” he asked of
the woman who opened the door after
be had established his identity.
“Why,” she replied, without inviting
him in, “I wanted to ask you where
I can find the potato knife and the
carving set. And when you rented us
this place you gave us to understand
that it was completely furnished!
Well, ever since we moved in we’ve
been unable to find things we ought to
have! There are no oyster forks nor
Individual butter knives! And the ta
ble linen is a disgrace—we could
never Invite guests to dine with us
with such linen!
“And the water froze the first night
we were here, so we had to have A
plumber, and that was $7. He says
your drains are in a terribly insani
tary condition, and if we get typhoHl
we shall certainly charge our doctqjf
bills to you! You’ve no business acF
vertising a perfect home —it’s getting
money under false pretenses!
“We’ve had to buy lots of little
things. Your brooms are dreadful,
and some of your kitchen utensils
were absolutely worn out. We’ll Just
take the cost out of the rent —for, of
course, the things will belong to the
house.”
Brown had ceased to listen. He was
contemplating the gown worn by his
tenant —a dainty house dress of Mrs.
Brown’s. His wife had left much of
her wardrobe at home, he knew. In
the doorway, to receive the first foot
prints of the incomers, was the
Browns’ most valuable rug, treasured
as very gold! He wondered what
might lie beyond his vision!
He stuttered helplessly, trying to
express his dissatisfaction, but the
glare of righteous indignation in his
tenant’s eyes rendered him inarticu
late.
“All the rent for the first month is
already paid out,” said the woman.
“When the plumber’s bill comes in
shall we send it to you, or shall we
pay It out of next month’s rent?”
“There —there won’t be another
month!” exploded Brown, turning on
his heel to prevent himself from ma
king further unseemly remarks. But
as he stamped along the street he re
called that the objectionable occupants
of his home had a lease to fortify them
against his wrath. —Chicago Daily
News.
A French scientist says that elec
tricity can prevent hunger. But do
you eat or drink the "juice?”
Should Have Learned Earlier.
A Swiss girl who three weeks ago
married a Turkish nobleman is ask
ing for a divorce on the grounds that
western and eastern life are very dif
ferent. She does not bring any ac
cusations against her husband.
Will Use Electricity.
It is thought that electric lights will
ultimately take the place of all others
in lighthouses. The difficulties in the
way are being gradually overcome.
Coming Events.
The Potomac Valley Round Table
will meet in Harper’s Ferry Friday
and Saturday, 15th and 16th inst’s,
and among those scheduled to take
prominent part are Prof’s Edward F.
Webb and Samuel A. Bair, of this
place, and John E. Edwards, of Cum
berland.
The Helping-Hand Society of Salem
Reformed Church will hold its annual
bazaar and supper in Stern’s Hall
Wednesday evening, 20th inst. The
ladies comprising the Society want
everybody to attend.
An entertainment and social for
benefit of the Public School in Eck
hart will be held in that place Friday,
November 22d. Preparations for an
interesting occasion are in progress.
An entertainment and bazar is an
nounced for Thanksgiving evening,
28th inst., in the lecture-room of First
M. E. Church, under auspices of the
M. E. Church Sewing Circle.
Under lead of Rev. G. E. Metger,
pastor, the young people of Salem Re
formed Church Sunday School have
arranged to “take a walk” this (Satur
day) morning to St. John’s Rock and
other summit-points on Great Savage
to see how the great valley looks un
der autumn complexion. A number
of cameras will be taken and pictures
made of the most impressive scenes.
Next Tuesday evening Clarke Hall
will be filled with a gay concourse of
young people, who gather, not only to
enjoy the thrills of the dance, but to
help the Synagogue enterprise. The
hall, it will be remembered, was do
nated for the evening by Rev. S. J.
Clarke, pastor of St. Michael's, and
other contributions will help to make
the enterprise a great success.
Washington Camp, No. 41, P. O. S.
of A., and the Jr. O. U A. M. Coun
cil No’s 11 and 123, have united in a
project to hold a Thanksgiving ser
vice of particular interest.
At the last meeting of Civic Club it
was determined to hold semi-monthly
meetings during the winter months—
on the second and last Tuesdays.
The next meeting will be held Tues
day evening, 12th inst.
Tuesday evening, 26th inst., “The
Confession,” a thrilling drama, will
be presented in Clarke Hall. “The
Confession” has enjoyed a big run in
great cities. Get your ticket and go
early.
The Frostburg Hodge of Elks will
tender a congratulatory reception to
Prof, and Mrs. Olin R. Rice next
Monday evening, 11th inst., in Elks’
Hall, Eleanor Building.
A descriptive lecture, illustrated
with 5,000 feet of motion-picture films,
will be given in Frostburg Opera
House next Friday evening, 22d inst.
The films cover scenes in a distance
of 19,000 miles of travel by a hunter
of man and beast through Palestine,
Egypt, Africa and Europe, to America.
The Golden-Eagle ladies will hold a
banquet in Wittig’s Hall next Thurs
day evening, 14th inst., and a good
time is in prospect.
The Fraternal Order of Eagles —
Frostburg Aerie, No. 1273, will ban
quet and dance in the Shea building
Wednesday evening, 27th inst., pre
paratory to “returning thanks” next
day.
Vital Question.
The daughters of the household, ar
dent suffragists, according to the
Houisville Courier-Journal, were talk
ing politics.
“Taft will sweep the country,” de
clared Mabel.
“Wilson will sweep the country,”
asserted Maud.
“Roosevelt will sweep the country,”
answered Margaret.
At this point dad took a hand.
“Never mind about who’s going to
sweep the country,” said he. “Who’s
going to sweep the kitchen?”
A Work of Art.
That engraved picture by Walter E.
Jeffries must be seen to be duly appre
ciated. A silvered plate shows a do
mestic scene of rare beauty—a hall
wa3 r , winding stairs, child and dog,
all environed by artistic figures and
curvings of classic conception and
faultless execution.
Walter is a son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Jeffries, only 19 years old, but
an artist already superior to many
whose career is well-nigh finished.
Now Cared For.
Under order of Hon. Robert Mc-
Donald, Judge of the Juvenile Court,
Charles B. Folk, constable, took four
little girls of Eckhart to the House of
the Good Shepherd, Baltimore, a few
days ago. Their names are Edith,
Mary and Anna Entler, and Alice
Patton.
Professional.
Dr. William A. Gracie, of Eckhart,
after a full course in the University
of Maryland and several years prac
tice in the Hospital connected there
with, has located iu Cumberland. He
is an exceptionally nice young man
and the Journal wants to see him
succeed.
William Goebel, clarinetist of the
Barnum & Bailey Circus Band during
the summer, is at his home here for
the winter. He will meanwhile play a
leading part in the Maryland Theatre
Orchestra, Cumberland.
A Surprise.
Dr. and Mrs. E. A. Smith recently
went to “keeping house” on Frost
avenue, and Tuesday evening, while
nearly everybody else was listening for
election returns a large number of
their friends, each carrying a cooking
utensil, called on them and indulged
“a kitchen shower.” They were much
surprised, and yet—awfully pleased!
The Election.
Tuesday, as forecast last week, was an ideal day for the people to go to the
polls, yet of 1824 town voters only 1247 voted the presidential ticket and
only 1161 the congressional ticket.
Two of the features of the contest were —
In District No. 12 the Socialist ticket polled more votes than any other for
President and Vice-President, and in towm more votes than the republican
ticket—national and congressional.
Following is a tabular report of the vote—town unofficial, county official :
For President and Town Districts Town County
Vice-President , , Total Total
Chafin and Watkins, Prohibition 11 5 6 2 15 102
Debs and Seidel, Socialist 46 67 40 59 41 253 1006
Reimer and Gilhaus, Habor 0 0 0 11 2 10
Roosevelt and Johnson, Progressive.6o 57 110 97 69 393 2733
Taft and Sherman, Republican 25 29 40 67 35 196 1409
Wilson and Marshall, Democratic.. .82 50 85 85 86 388 3451
For House of Representatives
David J. Hewis, Democratic 117 92 156 177 142 684 5260
William H. Purdum, Prohibition... . 0 2 4 7 4 17 116
Charles D. Wagaman, Republican.. 56 53 75 75 38 297 2158
Sylvester H. V. Young, Socialist. ... 20 41 31 48 29 169 758
The Democratic plurality in this congressional district for Hewis is 6,245 ;
in State for Wilson and Marshall over Theo. Roosevelt, Progressive, 53,520.
In the country at large Wilson and Marshall, Democratic Nominees for
President and Vice-President, carried 39 of the 48 States, and 439 of the 531
electoral votes, or 173 more than the necessary majority.
A Democratic Cheer.
GkanTSViILE, Md., November 6, 1912.
To the Mining Journal.
’ Forgotten are defeats, opprobrium, neglect;
Triumph crowns the way where once we, dejected, sat!
1 Again we face the world, our heads proudly erect,
And cry—how good it feels to be a Democrat !
> Sara Roberta Getty.
>
Election Incidents.
Next morning William R. Gunter
■ got tired of looking at the bulletins
I and entered a course of study of the
’ night’s edition of the Hotel-Gladstone
register, “which,” he said, “showed
. the election of several choice rooms
-by guests.”
1 John B. Williams can’t understand
‘ why democrats didn’t cheer like re
publicans do when they win. But he
t was too far away to hear at least one
r outburst just in front of the gate of
- the West-Mechanic street court-house.
E. J. Decker laughed so much at
■ his recollections of “Jeff and Mutt”
that he had to stay up all of Tuesday
i night. “Besides,” he said, “demo
-1 cratic triumphs come along so seldom
; that I wanted to enjoy the whole thing
i while the news was coming.” Mean
> while, perforce of habit, he allowed
three belated electric-car passengers
1 to register as guests of the St. Cloud
, Hotel.
t John Geis, coming home from work
’ Wednesday afternoon, said “every
thing looks bright for democratic suc
-1 cess, but have the returns from Sang
Run come in yet?” John laughed
t while saying this, because there is a
tradition of the era before Garrett be
, came a county, when a democrat was
r elected to an Allegany office and actu
ally commissioned ! but, lo ! the re
turns from Sang Run, hitherto unno
ticed by the electoral board, came in
and elected “the other feller” by a
majority of 1! For years Horace
Resley, always in humor, would de
clare his unalterable opposition to in
ducting any man into office in this
country before the vote at Sang Run
’ had 1 een returned !
There was some fun on Grant street
Wednesday evening when a bet be
tween Abraham Mateese and P. T.
McGann was settled. Mateese had
wagered McGann that Wilson would
not be elected; otherwise, he would
3 roll (not row) an 8-gallon keg of water
from the base to the summit of Grant
street —a gallon for each hundred feet.
Of course, Mateese lost, but he did
; the job, sustained by the cheers of a
host of sympathizers. Hater the Fed
eral Hill Amandolina Association ser-
J
enaded bettor and bettee, and much
fun ensued.
John M. Streett, of Cumberland, was
in town Thursdaj T . Asked—“how are
you getting along under the commis
sion form of government ?” he said
“not so well—since Tuesday. All the
democrats in Cumberland now want a
• change from commission to democrat
" ic government. As it is, with Wilson
' and Marshall in the national chairs,
' we are going to feel that government
> in Washington is ‘out of tune’ with
1 government in Cumberland.”
' Frank J. McMahon, of Cumberland,
was in the metropolis Monday after
’ noon about 15 hours before the polls
t
opened, but at that moment was not
' sure which of the three leading nomi
nees would be elected. “Wilson,” he
said, “had declared that it is all over
but the counting;” Teddy “that it is
■ all over except the shouting,” while
> Taft had contended “that the extra
r silent vote is too large to make any
f result dead sure.”
r
, Arloii Band Concert.
: A large and appreciative audience
heard" the German Arion Band in
Clarke Hall Monday evening, and the
program, published herein last week,
> was rendered in the Band’s usual
’ masterly style.
Indeed, it was one of the Band’s
■ classic efforts —the climax of a num
’ ber of special rehearsals—one that
1 pleased the auditors whose applause,
1 in turn, delighted the Band.
The proceeds went to benefit of j
: St. Michael’s Church.
New Paving.
1 The contract for paving First street,
’ from Uhl avenue to North Water
street, has been awarded to Brady
Brothers, and work is already under
way.
It will be a good job of “Hammond” .
: brick and cement-work. i
Besides the extended abuttal of the :
■ St. Michael’s Church property, includ
’ ing Clarke Hall, several other big rear
frontages will be thus improved—
Stanton’s Theatre; the Jarrett, Durst 1
and Gladstone-annex blocks; the Shea
building, and Hotel Gladstone.
F OOT-BALL.
The Keyser Preps came up last
Saturday and rastled with the High
Beall class and got rushed out by a
score of 13 to 12!
It was found out later by the two
percentage men that the ratio of
weight talent favored Beall'High as
per 104 to 96.
Hence the result.
Nick Metzger said “the play was
conducted in a manner so parliamen
tary that not a leader was strained,
not a nerve racked, nor a cuss insti
gated. Keyser went home almost as
well pleased as if the score had been
26 to 24. One Keyser boy, in fact, de
clared he was coming back to Frost
burg again—next time to see one of
our girls, but didn't say which.”
Mister Clifton E. Gurd, of Keyser,
W. Va., accuses the Frostburg cor
respondent of the Cumberland News
and the Beall H. School foot-ball class
of unsportsmanlike behavior.
The correspondent omitted mention
of a score that the Bealls embezzled
from a feller named Nordeck.
And then he didn’t tell how some
Frostburg outsiders pushed the ball
back after the down-touch.
And then there was a fight between
the Frostburg rooters and the Keyser
Preps, “aided, abetted, and partici
pated in by an official of the Frost
burg school!”
One wouldn’t think that foot-ball is
a dishonest as well as dangerous
game, but Mister Gurd says Frost
burg, not wanting to contest with
Nordeck and Craig, “proceeded to de
liberately knock them out!”
Why, Frostburg, ain't you ashamed?
But, “both went down a number of
times” under the influence of “hard
knocks,” until “finally, Nordeck was
knocked completely unconscious by a
vicious kick in the face!”
Lastlj', Mister Gurd says—
“ln no other game this year have
we had to contend with dirty playing
and it is only necessary to refer to
Terra Alta and to Lonaconing to learn
whether we play clean foot-ball or
not.”
The Journal doesn’t know anything
of the demerits of this game, but it
believes that both Beall High School
and the town would be ten times bet
ter off if there were no occasion for
the publication of such reports.
HAD THE HABIT
He (nervously)—What will your fa
ther say when I tell him we’re en
caged T
She—He’ll be delighted, dear. He
always Is.
Preposterous.
She took her father’s last summer
milt, cut off one of the legs of the
trousers, and thus provided herself
with a skirt. From a worn-out linen
handkerchief she secured enough ma
terial for the waist she desired. Then
she found an old bath towel and con
verted it into a hat for herself. Yet
the young man who loved her was
warned by his mother that the girl
did not have proper ideas of economy.
Re-Orgauizatiou.
At a meeting of the Altar Guild, St.
John’s Episcopal Church, Tuesday
evening, re-organization was deter
mined, and officers elected as follows:
President—Rev. F. M. C. Bedell.
Directress —Miss Nan McCulloh.
Sub-Directress—Mrs. F. H. Schrei
ber.
Secretary—Miss Ethel Winter.
Treasurer—Mrs. J. A. Caldwell.
The New Synagogue.
Excavation work has begun on the
Hebrew Synagogue, corner of Steyer
and Taylor streets, under supervision
of Emory G. Plummer, contractor.
The edifice is to be of commodious
size, substantial structure arid modern
architecture.
Incidentally, a pleasing reflection is
the unanimity with which all religious
orders have contributed to the build
ing fund.
The New Post-Office.
Government Superintendent of Con
struction, George W. Deitrich, of
Washington, D. C., arrived a few days
ago and took supervisory charge of
the new post-office construction and
erection.
His office is Room No. 8, Shea Build
ing, and here he will remain while
work goes on until the edifice is com
pleted.
The first story, excavated, is ready
for the concrete which is to underlie
the entire structure.
On the Union-street front a tempo
rary building for storage and work
has been erected —a provision which
makes feasible much progress during
the winter.
Mr. Deitrich is a pleasant, affable
gentleman, on his own part, and on
our’s he is already mnch enamored of
Frostburg.
Build Up.
When you pull down the town which
is your home, you are pulling down
yourself, and when you build up you
are building up yourself and your
neighbor;
Try and banish from your mind the
mistaken idea that all good things are
away off in some other locality.
Give your town all the praise it can
• legitimately bear.
It certainly will do you no harm and
will cost you nothing; and above all,
patronize your home institutions
Westminster Times.
Married.
At the parsonage of Mt. Zion Welsh
Baptist Church Wednesday evening,
, November 6, 1912, by Rev. E. George,
Miss Mary Margaret Eewis to Mr.
. George Williamson McEuckie. both
, of this place. The bride is a daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. James Eewis, of
Welsh Hill; is an accomplished
musician; has been organist of Mt.
Zion Church several years, and in
. every respect an elegant young lady.
The groom, a son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alexander McEuckie, is widely held
as one of Frostbiirg’s choice young
men—a credit to the community in
which he has been reared. He is one
, of the valuable employees of the Con
[ solidation Coal Company, holding the
important office of engineer at the Old
{ Shaft. Hence both bride and groom
. have a host of friends of the best
class. The attendants were Miss
Margaret Jones, a friend of the bride,
and Mr. George Eewis—her brother.
1 Definitions.
Football is an effort on the part of
44 shin-guards to occupy the same
space at the same time.
It is classed as a game, but looks
more like a clinic.
It is called football because the ball
is about a foot long.
It takes 22 men to play football and
somewhere near twice that number to
keep them in repair.
An automobile is durability itself
beside a football player.
In our large colleges the football
garage is constantly filled during the
fall with football players who have
had to go into the back shop for a
thorough overhauling.
The chief objects used in the game
beside the players are a referee’s
whistle, two goal-posts, a Red-Cross
wagon, a barrel of splints, a loud,
virulent yell, a car-load of flags and a
few hundred rooters with brass-lined
threats.
A rooter is a baseball fan with a
cold weather carburetor.
He can stand for hours in the snow
and yell without disturbing anyone
outside of his own Congressional dis
trict George Fitch.
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 3’car 1894, as amended by Chapter 415
of the Acts of 1002, being Article 1, and as
amended by the Acts of 1904 and of the Acts of
1908, and of the 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 be filed with the
undersigned within TWENTY DAYS after
the filing of the Applications.
J. W. YOUNG, Clerk.
FILED THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1912
ARMSTRONG, JOHN—IOO feet North from Big
Savage Brick Yard, on County Road leading
from Mt. Savage to Frostburg, Allegany Mines.
Residence Allegany Mines, Md. Owners of
premises, John and Hettie Armstrong.
Notice of Application for Retail Liquor Licence
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 ], and as
amended by the Acts of 1904, and of the Acts of
1908, and of the Acts of 1910, Public Local
Laws of Allegany County, filed with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court for Allegany Counnty,
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 be filed with the
undersigned WITHIN TWENTY DAYS after
the filing of the Applications.
J. W. YOUNG, Clerk.
FILED THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1912
ARMSTRONG, JOHN—IOO feet North from Big
Savage Brick Yard, on County Road leading
from Mt. Ssvage to Frostburg, Allegany Mines.
Residence Allegany Mines, Md. Owners of
premises, John and Hettie Armstrong.
Dr. J. M. PORTER,
DENTIST
First National Bank Building
Broadway Entrance Phone 20-3
Dr. J. C. Pfeiffer
THE DENTIST
7 E. Union St. Frostburg, Md.
Model Lice Spray,
Quart Can, 35 cents.
FOR SALE BY
T. L. POPP,
Dealer in Poultry Supplies,
FROSTBURG, MD.
TWO STRAY DOGS
Came upon my premises during'Friday
night, October 18th. Both are hunting
dogs—one brown and white, the other
black and white. Owner requested to
come, pay charges, and take them
away.
T. H. POWELL, Grahamton.
ARTISTIC FRAMING
On Broadway, FROSTBURG, MD.
Let Us Dry-Steam
Clean and Press Your
Coat, Pants and
Yest!
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.
ladies 1 Coats, Jackets, Skirts, Etc., re
ceive special attention.
Shall we call for your next package?
FROSTBURG STEAM LAUNDRY,
A. S. BURTON, Proprietor.
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 D. P.
Miller & Co.
-j Agency.
I heii 11
Apply at once.
J. B. Oder,
Representing D. P. MILLER & CO.,
Minins Journal Office, 82 East Union St.,
March 251 FROSTBURG. MD.
ORDER NISI
In the Matter of the Estate of Thomas M.
Campbell, deceased.
In the Orphans’ Court for Allegany County.
ORDERED, This 22d day of Oaober, 1912, by
the Orphans’ Court for Allegany County, that the
sale made and reported in the above cause by
John W. Campbell, administrator, be ratified and
confirmed unless cause to the contrary thereof be
shown on or before the 22d day of November, 1912;
provided a copy of this order be published in some
newspaper published in Frostburg, Allegany
County, once a week for three successive weeks
before the 16th day of November, 1912.
The report states the amount of sale to be
$530.00.
P. D. GETZENDANNER, SR.
WILLIAM CLOSE,
JOHN B. REES,
Judges of the Orphans’ Court.
True Copy—Test:
HERVEY W. SHUCK,
Register of Wills.
Wkat Do You Know
About Freemasonry?
Every man who belongs to this
ancient and honorable fraternity,
should be thoroughly conversant
with its ancient customs, tradi
tions and history. These subjects
are covered in “due form” in the
pages of THE TRIANGLE each
month.
Every Mason, from the youngest
Entered Apprentice, who stands in
the North-East corner of the
Lodge, to the Worshipful Master,
who presides in the East, will find
interesting and instructive reading
in the pages of THE TRIANGLE.
Subscription price is SI.OO per
- year. Energetic agents wanted in
every community. Write today for
sample copy and full particulars.
TRIANGLE PUBLISHING CO.
FROSTBURG, MD.
JUST A BIT OF HORSE SENSE
Common sense tells the carpenter to
use good tools. Dull tools make dull
wits, and idle brains do little work.
In the matter of Braces and Bits the old
principle holds true—as it always
will —QUALITY IS WORTH ITS
COST.
I DIWIO/Sp EDGE Auger Bits are made of
the finest steel, most carefully tem
pered. They “take hold” just as if
they liked the wood. They eat their
way through with a crackle and snap
that proves their quality.
Come in and test a DlfrMQTtf) EDGE
Auger Bit by boring into the end of a
piece of hard wood.
Single Bits of all sizes, or Bit Sets in
canvas rolls.
FOR SALE BY
G. M. Mayer & Co.
81 Bast Union Street
Frostbug, Maryland

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