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The Democratic advocate. [volume] (Westminster, Md.) 1865-1972, May 13, 1921, Image 14

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\ it BUZZARD'S GLORY.
Well, we were at Jacob's serenad
ing last week and had one grand old
high time. There wore plenty to cat
and drink, to which all did ample Jus
tice. The music was furnished by
Zack. The first on the program was a
wild tiger jig, hit up by Dr. Wlke,
which tickled Abe Shafer so that ho
panted like a 1)00 pulling Fail’s Hill,
After the Doctor tramped on several
corn patches. Jake took the lioor and
entertained ug with a song, which ran
something like this;
I Just got married last Wednesday,
boys,
That's why you called around.
To see that pretty little girl of mine
Dressed in her wedding gown.
After this song the gents wore all in
, vlled to the spring house where a
five gallon keg of butter milk was
opened, which was hit .pretty hard. It
must have hit the spot as Jake grab
bed Abe Shaffer and gave him Ihc
bear hug and said. “I can now live
with you all the days of my life.”
After wishing Mr. and Mrs. a
lung and happy life together, nil de
parted for their respective home;.
Jacob Ncudecker and Aho Shaffer left
in locked arms. They started Fast by
sailing West, but we do not see how
they would get lost, for Ed. Magee
said they were each pulling on a cigar
so hard (hut it looked like the head
lights of an auto. Elmer says Ilp*y
left tinware enough for Noah to make
25 Lizzies.
Dr. Wlke reported to the board of
health that there are several severe
cases of laborites around Cranberry
and if more hickory oil is not used
this disease will never he wiped out.
Frank Sies and Aug. Shafer were
seen drawing straws last Saturday,
evening to see which one had the
right to take "Toothless” Mary to the
movies.
Messrs. Charles fir shin and Adam'
Foster have been sawing logs for the '
past six months and are expecting a
tooth pick saw mill In a few days to j
saw white IJirch picks out of young
chestnut suckers. Messrs. Urchin and
Foster have a contract with a New ,
York concern for 100,000 cords of
tootli picks.
A rumor is in circulation that Jesse i
Null paid a visit to William Krehm I
one evening last week for severs!
crates of eggs. Jcshc and Bill got In .
a conversation about Willie Eliaugh's
garden along Red Hill. Hill hud
Jesse all excited and on returning
homo he took the road to Hampstead
instead of Mexico, in order to avoid
passing Willie's residence,
* '' "I- ' '
g Nace’s Music Stores |
D MAY CLUB SALE!
D n
2 lliree carloads of Pianos, two carloads of Columbia Grafonolas, Hanover Phono* ll
| graphs and Edison Phonographs offered in our May Club .sale which starts
Q Saturday, May I4lh and Ends Saturday, May 28th.
I n
S Vou cannot afford to miss this sale. The prices arc the same a. h fore the war. U
l| Take advantage of these prices. Send for a catalogue. Every Piano, Player
D Piano, Columbia Grafonola and Hanover Phonograph reduced to pre-war prices. ■
We only mention a few prices to give you an idea of the reduction.
• Columbia Grafonola, wits $75, now $63.50 and 6 Records free.
“ “ “ 125 “ 88.50 “ “ “ “ 2
| “ 44 44 150 “ 128.50 44 44 44
“ “ " 225 •* 153.50 “ “ *• •< 2
| Hanover Phonographs 175 44 128.50 44 44 44 44
“ “ 125 103.50
| • “ 00 “ 62.50 M
, Edison Phonographs at $95.00, $125.00, $167.00, $200.00, $265.00 and $296.00.
May Special Piano Offer
$(‘•50.00 Player Piano, Bench, Scarf and 25 Rolls $522.60.
, $700.00 Player Piano, Bench, Scarf and 25 Rolls $552.50.
WE TRADE IN ORGANS. !
I 1 ======—=!
,DETOUR
■ j Mrs. Edna Myerly and sons, Baltl-
Ijinore, spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. James Myerly.
Mr. Walter Dilicr and daughter,
Washington, and Major and Mrs.
Il'rso Diller, Baltimore, spent Sun
day with Mi's. Anna V. Dilicr.
Those who spent Sunday with Mr.
and Mr*. I* D. Troxell were Mr. end
Mrs. Willie Troxell, Grnceham: Mr.
■ | and Mrs. Ray Weddle and Children,
1 Thurmont.
1 i Dr. Marlin Shorb. Mrs, Charles Ey
der and Miss Bhodu Weant, Balti
more, visited Mr. anil Mrs. F. J. Shorb
’on Sunday.
Mrs. Roberta Smith and daughter.
I Thelma, and John Helm, of New
Windsor, and Miss SteUu Clifton.
■ ; Baltimore, visited Dr. and Mrs. R. R
j Diller Sunday.
-a.
1 I
UNION MILLS
At Ihelr recent elections the two
congregations at Silver Run, elected
■ officers as follows; Reformed- Riders.
Calvin E, Banker!, John K. Maos; Dea
i cons, John W. U. Fltcklnger, Alvin G
Dulterer. Lutheran -Elders, Claude
lawyer, Charles E. Mathias, Den
jcons, Dewey Strcvlg. Hurry "Senft,
• The Deformed congregation elected
the following named as a missionary
i 'and stewardship committee: Mr*.
• John S. Adam. Miss Lillie V. Maus,
1 Mls.v Anna Nushaura, Harvey S. More
lock. lands E Shrlver, Clarence Bunk-
Cert. George V. Mans, Walter T. Bow
jtnan, W. M. Penn and Harry Dutterer.
' During the past year the Reformed
• congregation raised for all purposes,
line lulling the cost of the new pipe
organ and the basement Improve- i
menu a sum considerably In excess
'of tio.non.
j At 2.30 p, m, on Sunday, May 22: li
O. M. lodge No. 61. of Union Mills,
will observe Its annual Memorial Day
j service,
i The sessions of the Middle Confer
ence. Maryland Synod of the Luther
an Church, I , id the first of Hits week,
in St. Mary s, Lutheran Church. 811-j
ver Run. Rev. A. G. Wolf, pastor, wefc
largely attended ami great interest j
was manifested In all the proceedings i
Rev. L. 11. Haler, of Taneytown. Mrt .
was the presiding officer. On Tuesday
1 evening un lioriuent address on the
|Ri formation was delivered by Dr. Air
del R. Wentz, a professor tn the Lu
theran Seminary at Gettysburg The!
ladles of 81. Mary's congregation en
tertained the delegates at dinner and!
supper on the 10 Inst.. In M)*tlc < ham |
hall.
On Wednesday evening of thu j
week. Dr. W. (), Stoner, District lp|
THE DEMOCRATIC ADVOCATE, MAY 13. 1921
. . ■ ,
uty Health Officer for Carroll, How- 1
ard and Anne Arundel Countfe >. de
livered In the 1. O. M. hail hire, sn |
1 illustrated lecture on the Uiaftiae ol j
men, for men only.
, SANDYVILLE
The Ladies’ Mite Soc'sty met lari
■ Saturday afternoon at the home ol
1 Mrs. Guy W. (topic with many raem
•jbera and visitor* prag,at. After trans
• iacting business ntl .selling articles
I of biishgt, Mrs. Siflih /rendered a solo
ilcc cream, cake am #o(fee were serv
ed to hr. The will lie
' held at the Bertram!
{Carle, In June.
The Y. P. H.'*will meet this Friday
' night. May IS. i't the home of Mr, Wal
>|ter Uickard [i inclement on Saturday
■ I night. m
Mr*. Ltillt|Fßrown and Mrs. Ray
mond £\Olflbg spent several days till*
1 week with Mrs. Ployd Itortiner, near
Arcadia.
•Mrs. Howard Rein and two children.
' of Philadelphia, are spending a month,
l: wllh their grandparents, Mr. .and Mrs.
• L. W. Caple.
Sunday school at Sandy Mount this'
Sunday morning at !Mf>. C. K at 7.30
' Miss Clara Blum has been In Balti
jmore this week visiting the Hospital i
j where her sister. Mrs. Edward Leppi,,
I is a patient. Mrs. Leppo Is improving
’( Mr. Ernest Storksdale is erecting
an addition to his house.
>i Mrs. Mary A. Miller Is having erect- i
ed a largs modern home and Mr
James Elseroud la also building a new
house near here.
I Rainy and cool weather at this writ
1 Ing
Fanners have been busy plant',"’?
1 corn.
RINGS H ERSE I, I' N LINER
j New York. May 6.—After lolling
for months In stricken Hungary to
' gather passage money to America tat !
herself and two children. Mr*. t'alh- ,
(Tine Idljevlc today hanged hc.-seif or ■
the liner Finland, at Ihc very door ol j
tier goal. Her ambition to have the!
ichildren become American's may not
lie realized, however, for Ibey pro);a
| bly will be dopurtod lest they become
j public charges.
*
DANGEROUS MODE.
"Ixiok at that girl over there," e*
claimed Doris "She’s wearing her
jhalr down over her ears. Now I
would never do that "
"Why not*'' naked her companion ‘
I''Don't you like the fashion?'
"It isn't that. But some man might
' propose-—and suppose t didn't hat
jhlm;"
mm
MILK PRODUCED FOR MARKET
Monthly Reports Show Wlds Vsrlstlon
Through Year—Cost In Winter Is
Quits High.
(Prepared by the United (UMes Depart
ment of Agriculture)
In whiter the cost of feed, bedding
mid pasture mnotmts to SO per rent of
the yearly cost of produrlng milk In a
typical Vermont dtilry section, while
In summer It amount* to 15.0 per-rent,
specialists of the United States He- 1
pnrtment of Agriculture found as ■
, result of a study covering two years ;
In a section of that state where milk
was produced for market. The report
of this study is now published In De
parlment Bulletin (•2.1. "Unit Kequlre
menla for Producing Milk In Vermont."
While the figures obtained show the
requlrement*/>f producing milk In that
particular sedion, and may lie approx
, Imate of the requirements In similar
sections, the specialist* point out that
they do not apply to dairy sections
w here other conditions and methods of
management prevail.
It was found that 81.1 pounds of
concentrates were required to produce
US) pounds of milk In winter, while to
produce the same amount In summer
only H.7 pounds were necessary. Other
reqnlremenla for producing this
amount of milk In winter were: Haul
ing and grinding concentrates, 2 cents;
! dry roughage, 120.0 pounds; silage
and other SUrcqlent roughage, loi.'t
pounds; 1 tedding, 11.2 pounds; man
Inline. 2.7 hours; horse tabor, o.®
hoar; Other costa. 555 cents,
In summer the unit requirements
for producing !<*' pounds of milk other
than concentrates were; Hauling and
grinding concentrate*. 05 of a cent;
dry roughage. IST pounds; silage and
other succulent roughage, 27. S |tonnds;
pasture. 01 of an acre; man labor, 2
■jPPj*. tiiw *
Farm Grown Roughsgas Furnish Iht
Cheapsst Food Nutrients—-lor**
Milk Production by O'vtng tho Right
Kind of Feed and Propor Attanlien
to Cows.
lioura; horse labor, 0 1 hour; oilier
costs 425 cent*.
In one >ck tl was found that I.IKHI
(Miunds of concentrii*s *>ere requlreil
to keep a cow. Other requirements
were: Hauling and grinding ratteen
(rote*, til cents; dry rmigbage. 3,'**i
' twiunds; silage and other succulent
1 roughage, R.;gT pounds; bedding, 'JO
lamiil*. (lasture. 3 acres | man labor,
123 hoursr horse tnl.or, 211 hours;
other costs, covering Interest laics
and similar Items on the dairy's share
of ImlldinKs and equipment, lull not
including management, gl'.' .'V!. It was
Iclcriiiltnsl that the dairy'* share of
the total Investment In liutldlogs,
equipment anti herd amounted annual
ly to 115 |ier cent of the total Inven
tory value.
, Copies of this bulletin may he ob
tained from the division of publics
tlona. fulled Kfntea Itepartmeni of
Agriculture. Washington.
GROOM COWS AFTER MILKING
Oust and Osrms Prsvsntsd From Con
taminating Milk Supply—Oo All
Work Bstwesn Timsa.
The cows should not he groomed,
bedded, or fed Immediately before
milking. This tills the air with dust
and germs which gel Into the pail and*
| contaminate the milk. The grooming
is a a good for the cowa ns good beti
ding, hut do U during the day when
ample time will he left before the
: next milking to allow the dust to
j settle.
Benefits of Silagt.
Milage keeps the rattle In good phy
sical condition. The hair Is always
; oily and velvety, the hide Is loose anil
i pliable. The adds uml Juices of en
-1 'Huge aid digest ion.
Balanced Ration Essential.
It la Just as essential for the dairy
I cow to he fed a liberal well-bulHiired
ration us U Is for the working man
] to gel a good meal of well selected
I food.
Duck-Laying Seaton.
i The duck lit > lug sen soil generally
! ?ml with the lust of August,
■ '■-V'"* 7-
* J
| Attention Farmers! f
I Big Reduction In Moline Farm Machinery |
♦ s
•>) In order to reduce my stock of Farm Machinery, I have decided fli)
;;x:; to sell the following Machinery at greatly reduced prices which is
■; 10 to 15 per cent less than wholesale cost.
I 7 fisd Moline Hinder*, at $187.00 each
H H-fiait .Moline Hinder*, at 200.00 each W
I- 4‘/ ifi<t Mower, f 65.00 each (Jp
(♦) 6 5-foot Moline Mower*, id 08.50 each rt|t)
Qs) J O-liait Moline Mower*, id 70.5(1 caeh flx
fa I—Large size Manure .Spreader, at *178.(41
X 3—Medium size Manure Sprendetta, at 155.00 each ’S'
5 0-foot llay Rakes. at 00.50 caeh sc
3- 17-Tooth 2 Section Spring Tiudh Harrows, at 23.00 each ®
vf) 4 2 Sis-tion Peg Tooth Harrows, t 20.00 each (*)
(*j) 1 7!) HiM' Grain Drill, at 128.00 fly
>:■ 1 7-lo Hoe Grain Drill, at 130.00
(50 I 7-11 V IW Grain Drill, id 136.00 fl{%
SK 2 3 Hot tom Orchard Gang Plows, at... 50.25 efleh
5 Variable Drop Corn Planters, at,.... 03.25 each w
1 Variable Drop Corn Planter, with Ferlilzcr Attachment, at ®
'sl 82.75 each ®
I*.’ 2 12-18 Disc Harrows, nl 45.00 each (8)
C) 2 Molme Jr. Sulky Gang Plow. at.. 47.75 each fln
(if) 10 2 3 Horse Chilled Plow* Sled Benin, nt 22.25 eneh
flf) I 3000-lh. Wagon Running Gear, id JtMMKI each ' XT
jX 2 2 Horae Walking Cultivator*, at 32,00 each ’S'
X 1 Lime Spreader, id 65.75 each „ ®
I 5-Toti MrDonuJd I’ifle** Scab's, at 160.00 ®
vy I Molme Tract*>r, fully Kquippcd with Plow*, at 1320.00 fl&
® S
tlh niirr lo tnl.i iu/i Hnhii/i of l.i.i jinn * and Inn / lln m/n lnm n) yon nerd Inf ore tins M
Stork n miUI. Tins nxtrh iifrij it qnnrantrrd to hr satinfarlory or money refunded. S
: CHAS. F. HULL’S OARAGE |
18 N. Locust Street - Hagerstown, Md. ; l
I Big Reduction J
I I
of 30 per cent on Thermoid
Tires and T übes. §
I
ea
jHI % At these new prices we offer you a high grade tiro with low cost S
not e<iualled by any other tire manufactured. &
V We also allow you 10 icr cent discount off on tires if paid for cash, Bfl
& or before the sth of the following month. Rfl
♦ For example: Thermoid 30x3 i Non-skid Casings guaranteed seventy- |sj
five hundrotl (7500) miles. List price $17.60, Cash price $16.84. 59
Give one of these tires a trial and we know you will be pleased gfl
A with the miles and service you will receive from them. Rh
I I
s y
| D. R. Geiman & Son I
I West End Garage Tire and Battery Shop I
* M Phone 24-M ■a}' 13-2 t Westminster, Md.
MM.DKX HKODIMJ OIiSKKVED.
Doctor and Mrs. Klchard C. Well*,
of Hampstead, Tuesday celebrated
the fiftieth anniversary of their mar
riage. There was a family reunion at
it!n> old homestead. A large number
of friend* attended.
Dr, Well*, one of a long line of
physicians, ia well known throughout
the county. He hu been n prominent
Democrat. Until a year or two figo he
held the poat of chairman of the
County Central Committee.
Cor many yearn he enjoyed the
friendship of the late Cardinal (lib
bon* and they frnqueiyly vlalted each
other. The Cardinal was deeply inter
ested In the Catholic mlaalon main
tained by Doctor ami Mr*. Wells.
Ur. Wella has been practicing medi
cine In Carroll county for nearly fiO
i yenra. Hl* father, the late Thomas
| Wells, his grandfather and those be-
fore him were physic tuna. The
family lx descended from Capt. Ed
■: ward Dwyer.-who nerved in the Colo
-1 Ida! Army.
‘ 1 Mrs, Ann Jamison Wells, his wife,
Lisa daughter of tho late Dr. William
r Douglas Jamison. She alao Is a des
cendant of a Colonial Amy captain.
Among those who attended the re
-1 union wore their seven children: Dr.
k ! William D. Wells, Dr. Charles J.
8 Wells, Assistant State’s Attorney J,
J | Bernard Wells, Mealier I. Wells, of
Ittie Baltimore bar; Ed ward'd. Wells,
5 and the Misses Mary A. and Louise
I Wells.
i _ 1
PUBLIC SCHOOL ATHLETIC MEET
AT WEBTNIMNTEH, M V Y 21.
I There will he the Annual County
(.Athletic Meet of the white school
-of .Carroll County on Satur-'
1 day, May 21st. The events for girls
will be conducted on the high school
and tiraceland building grounds, be
ginning at 10 a. ra., after which lunch
will be on sale by tho Home Econom
ics Department of the Westminster
high school. Tho boys' events will
take place at 2 p. m. on the Western
Maryland College grounds.
After the truck events the annual
high school baseball contest will he
| played off for the championship, and
the cup awarded by the Hoard of
1 Education for the heat team In the
county. Mt. Airy has secured this cup
1 j two successive seasons, and will be
one of the contestants - for the cup
again this year, and the other contes
tant wll be Hampstead.
There are no admission charges to
• these events.

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