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The Republican. [volume] (Oakland, Md.) 1877-current, February 27, 1930, Image 6

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PAGE SIX
U. S. BUILDING HIGHER LIVING
PLANE BY BROADER OBJECTIVES
Walter S. Giiforil, Bell Telephone System Head, Thinks Moderni
Conception of Country’s Prosperity Is That Well '
Being Shall Be of the People, By the .
People and For the People :
e RSO e e
b o ey
i S
. B .
~
g
Walter 8. Gifford
Prosperity is a modern watchword.
Recent events have served to focus
public attention to an unusual de
gree upon the immediate future of
business. Commenting on this phase‘
of prosperity, Walter S. Gifford, Presi
dent of the American Telephone and
Telegraph Company, recently said to
the Chicago Association of Com
merce:
'“At such times when perhaps the
pr{::nt is too much with us, it seems
to ‘me to be helpful to take a long
look backward and a long look for
ward. By doing so we can retreshl
our minds on the sources of our na-|
tional weglth and the prospects for
continued -economic progress in spite
of any temporary maladjustments
which may momentarily obscure the
horizon.”
This country today, Mr. Gifford
stated, enjoys an average standard
of living far higher than that which
obtains in any other country at pres
ent or any country at any time known
to history. This condition is often
ascribed to the country’s boundless
natural resources.
These resources are important, but
in trying to fashion a true picture,
it is worthwhile to remember that all
of these natural resources were here
before the Civil War, and at that
time there was no stream of foreign
observers landing on this country’s
shores to discover the secrets of its
prosperity.
The country had, it is true, made
use of the land, cut from the forests,
mined coal, iron and precious metals,
set up some manufactories and built
up a prosperity well beyond that of
the Colonial period.
But the possession of natural re
gources is not a guarantee of well
being nor prosperity. Natural re
sources are but tools for man to use
to reach the goal of his ambitions.
Other nations have had natural re
b s e e e e L)
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A. C. Mchon (left) and Sergius P. Grace demonstrating the use of the
agrtificial larnyzx.
[Dermenti Photograph]
{ Sergius, P. Grace, Assistant Vice-
President of the Bell -Telephone Lab
oratories in addressing the Richmond,
Va., Chamber of Commerce recently,
was agreeably surprised and pleased
to have as a member of the audience
A. C. Mahon, one of the 100 men in this
country who use the artificial larynx,
a developrfent of the telephone lab
oratories. In speaking of the value of
this instrument Mr. Mahon was
quoted in the Richmond News-Leader
as saying:
“When I fost my voice three years
sources, but power and well-being o}
the nations which stand out in his
tory have rested largely upon treas
ure from conquered territories.
Today in this country the civiliza
tion that the United States is build
ing up is of a different sort. It is not
dependent upon subjugation of othe:
nations or tribute from them. It is
being . built upon sounder and more
permanent foundations. Its economic
objective is as broad as its politicai
objective.
The modern conception of the coun
try is that well-being as well as gov
ernment shall be of the people, by the
people and for the people.
Following this line of thought
President Gifford announced that the
Bell Telephone System, of which he
is the head, will spend over $700,000,
000 in 1930 for plant extensions, ad
ditions and betterments to the tele
phone systems serving the United
States.
To illustrate the type of progress
made by the telephone industry, he
called attention to the invention of
the telephone by Dr. Alexander Gra
ham Bell a little more than fifty years
ago. In the relatively short time
which has elapsed since human
speech was first transmitted electri
cally, Mr. Gifford said that the tele
phone business has bgen so organized
and developed in the United States
that today practically any body, any
where, can talk at any time of the
day or night to anybody else, any
where else—not only in the United
States, but in Mexico, Cuba, Canada,
and the most of Europe.
The ability to render a service of
this magnitude rests upon a national
ized organization employing over
450,000 American men and women,
cperating physical properties repre
senting an investment of $4%000,000,
000 which are owned by more than
500,000 stockholders.
Constant improvements are still
being made in the scope, speed and
accuracy of telephone service, Mr.
Gifford stated, and new methods of
operation which permit of greater
economy are being devised.
In this industry the ultimate limit
of progress seems to be as far away
as ever. Only a short time ago a new
service was inaugurated—telephoning
to ships at sea. Insofar as scientific
knowledge is concerned, the Bell Tele
phone system has already conquered
space and time so that it is possible
technically to establish instantaneous
communication between any two per
sons anywhere in the world, be either
person or both on land, on the sea, or
in the air.
“As a matter of fact,” Mr. Gifford
said, “it is already scientifically but
not commercially practicable for each
telephone user to see the person with
whom he is talking, but greater scien
tific knowledge, as previously indi
cated, does not always make a new
discovery practicable.”
ago following my operation, it was
necessary for me to communicate'
with people by writing. This was so
unsatisfactory that I began looking
around for some instrument whereby
I could regain my voice. At this time
the Bell Laboratores invented the:
artificial larynx which I have been!
using since its invention, with re
markable success.”
" During the = demonstration Mr.
Grace and Mr. Mahon carried on a
conversation, both using the artificial
larynges.
THE REPUBLICAN, OAKLAND, MD.
: I
, Gasoline and |
| Blossoms
B e e T e e
¢ By ELIZABETH HARING §
" (Copyright)
JUNE KENNEDY firmly belleved
that love should be the tempestu
‘ous element of one's existence—with
thrills, - heartaches, moonlight nights
.and stolen kisses. She craved story
‘book illusions and a fairy prince. But
with Bill Bailey constantly in her
background there seemed small pro:-‘
pect for glamourous enchantment in
her love world. Steady, prosaic Blll‘
who managed a service station and
who was as unromantic as his nnme‘
and occupation. |
But the Fairy Prince did come. Not
in gorgeous trappings nor with pomp
and ceremony. He simply took a job
at one of the linotype machines in the
composing room of the same newspa
per where June worked. She first
glimpsed him while she waited for
her street car. He sat with his back
to the plate glass window and she
'moted with esthetic delight how the
‘April sun deepened the shadows in
"his dark hair and brought into cameo
‘relief the perfection of his features.
‘One day he seemed to sense her In
terest, for he turned his head and
June thrilled and blushed at the flash
ing smile—the eloquent glance from
brown eyes.
She discovered that the man of her
dreams—for so she called him in her
thoughts—was more prosperous than
the usual run of newspaper mechan
fcs. From her window in the classi
.fled ads she had seen him park a
.sport roadster of expensive make
when he came to work and the way
he looked the car over and pocketed
the keys indicated ownership His
‘clothes, too, had a careless elegance
lacking in Bill Bailey’s ready-mades.
June suddenly acquired the habit
of going home for lunch—and this
gave her two daily opportunities for
wordless greeting with her knight of
the window. One noon he smiled as
usual—then made a quiet expressive
‘gesture which she interpreted as a
signal to wait for him.
A few excited moments passed for
June. She wondered what they would
‘talk about—for surely he meant that
he was coming out. She watched him
set a few more lines and pick up the
-hot type slugs from his machine. Then
.he disappeared into a back room,
‘Presently a gangling youth with a
‘'smudge of ink on his chin came from
.the composing room and handed her
‘a note.
" “Van Ostrand told me to give you
this,” he said and left without fur
ther remarks.
June saw at a glance that it had
been set up on the machine and the
letters were slightly smudged.
“Dear Miss Kennedy,” she read;
“you see I have found out who you
,are—but I prefer to call you Blue
Eyes. I have been dreaming dreams
and seeing visions since your smiles
came into my life—but, alas!—l have
little hope of their materialization. I
‘fear, Blue Eyes—we speak a different
‘language. But you are very lovely—
and lovable.
“I shall be sad until you smile at
me, Blue Eyes. But if you never wait
again outside my window—my yester
days will still mirror your sweetness
—my tomorrows never he as dark.
“Hopelessly yours,
“Van.”
June had just finished reading this
puzzling communication when Jim
Stillwell, the editor, came up.
“Jim,” she asked, “what kind of a
fellow is Van Ostrand?”
Stillwell regarded her curiously.
“A prince if you ask me! Steady as
a clock—college education—no bad
habits. His folks are well to do
ranchers near Pendelton. No money
worries and no wife—but it’s sure
tough luck!”
“Why, what do you mean?” gasped
June; “with all those advantages I'd
say he was decidedly lucky!” :
“Money and jobs aren’t everything,
June,” commented Stillwell, glancing
hastily at his watch and moving on—
“ Van’s a deaf mute—and—"
A raucous blast drowned the rest
of his sentence as Bill Bailey rattled
up to the curb in a service car. June
stared at Bill as if she were seeing
him for the first time in her life. Good
old Bill in his greasy coveralls.
“Hop In!” commanded Bill. He was
like that. “Thirty minutes yet before
the whistle.”
June hopped. She also snuggled as
close as the hour and traffic rules
would permit. Bill was redolent of
gasoline—but somehow it was more
pleasing to her senses than the lotus
blossoms of her dreams.
“Bill, there’s lots of tragedy in life,
isn’t there? One day we dream dreams
and see visions—the next day there’s
nothing but broken fancies and—”
“Aw, June—how do you get that
way?” interrupted Bill with a cheerful
grin, “There’s always me! And there’s
a ring in Upton’s jewelry store that
will knock you for a row. Want to
see it, honey?”
“Bill,” replied June, very earnestly,
“there is such a thing as the psycho
loglcal moment—and I guess you
grabbed it. Let's go look at that ring!”
Increases Egg Production
Quartz glass is installed in the win
dows of a henhouse in England so that
the ultra violet rays will induce biddy
to lay more eggs. Tests have shown
that the process of incubation is thus
speeded up. When a quartz mercury
arc giving off ultra.violet rays was
used in an incubator 20 per cent of
the eggs were hatched from 24 to 48
hours sooner than other eggs treated
by the rays.
ISCOOP’S COLUMN
! By SCOOP—HIMSELF
So You Can Sing in the Tub
, A local hotel advertises: “Tubs
and shower baths also moderate
rates.”
2
The Value of Appointments
Some local Democrats have been
wondering concerning the following:
It took President Hoover just eight
hours to appoint Charles Evans
Hughes Chief Justice of the Supreme
Court, the highest and most responsi
ble position in the nation with the
exception of that of President. Gov
ernor Ritchie of Maryland has been
several months in making the appoint
ment of a member of the Garrett
County School Board and he hasn’ti
completed the. job yet. |
According to the importance of the
two positions, how long, therefore,
would it have taken Governor Ritchie
to make the appointment of Chief
Justice had he been nominated and
elected President? |
The answer is something that would |
probably cause the wonderment of
one’s grandchildren’s children, for it
would be that long at least.
* % %
Bob Sheckles, member of the Dem
ocratic County Committee and an as
pirant for appointment as a mem
ber of the Garrett County School
Board, has expressed his belief that
ithe appointment to fill the vacancy
has gone by default and was awarded
to Kent county.
* % %
‘“ Wants To Come Home.
A cable message from three QOak
‘| land musketeers who are on their so
| journ in Cuba has the following to
say:
“Dear Scoop:—We happened to pick
‘|up The Republican at the'lnternation
| al news stand down here and regard
less of wine, women and song, we got
| so homesick that it was painful. When
we return from this trip we sure are
going to stick to Oakland and Garrett
| county for at least a year.”
They only get two weeks’ vacation
| each twelve months.
| By a special apparatus they were
‘|able to send along a photograph. It
| shows Reeves Blandford on a de
| serted island down there waiting for
| the return trip. - He sang a couple of
'lsolos to a company of dusky mer
maids and they had their chief gaza
'|boo to hornswoggle him for a few
| days.
| Here He Is As He Is.
. 1
Totew
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| Tl
e : & ]
E “1 A, N\ T
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| v;“' 7 72 2%
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e
* %k ¥k
With the approach of warm weath
| er, spring-like rains and whatnot, our
| attention again turns to Swanton,
where they are going to celebrate the
‘| opening of Main Street with carni
vals and parades such as have never
| been seen in this section before. De
| tailed plans of this celebration can
| be had by writing to Scoop, care of
| The Republican, or to Art Green, Po
| tentate of Swanton.
* %k ¥
1 Colonel Bell Again Busy
Due to the activities of candidates
of the coming civic political campaign,
| Colonel Bell has become extremely
busy with his camera in recent days
and is scouring the streets of Oak
land in search of almost anything.
| His only worthwhile picture of the
| week, however, was that of Monk
| Stemple, whom he caught making a
| st"mp campaign speech in the seven
| teenth ward of the sixth precinct of
| District No. 14. He advocates lower
ing the sidewalks and’'giving plumbers
more leisure while on duty.
. A Convincing Pose.
P,
> "))
& @,—:z‘. ;
Pl R :
T~
5 PN
' SA\ %
v,
Pey T
N T
* %k %
When asked by Andalusia the other
day how to spell Schenectady, Betty
Dawson, the other Gold Dust twin of
the drug store, said, “WGY.”
LR
A West Penn Argument.
Shaw: “Wire you insulate? Watts
the matter?”
Gordon Mcßobie, “Fuse where I
was you’d be late, too.”
Slim Shaw: “This is shocking; if
it happens again I'll get a switch and l
socket to you. I conduit, too.” |
* % %
Do You Believe In Signs? '
If you believe in signs, think this |
one over seriously: Along the Oak
land-Mountain Lake Park highway is
the sign: “Where will you spend
Eternity?” and the next sign says,l
“Hinebaugh’s Restaurant.” ;
Sie eL e '
i| 0 I
Miss Lucille Glotfelty was calling’
at the home of Mahlon Bender on
Wednesday afternoon. -
Miss Alice Bowser, who has been ill
for some time, is improving.
Cecil Brenneman is employed at this
time by Silas C. Beachy. |
Miss Delbrook attended institute at
Jennings on Friday.
Mr. Elwood Glotfelty and family
were visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. C. C. Beachy on Sunday.
Dr. R. A. Ravenscroft was called
to the home of C. C. Stephen on Sun
day evening to attend Everett Raley,
who is suffering with an attack of in
fluenza. :
Sherman Tressler and family were
‘here over the week-end visiting rel
atives.
~ The Homemakers Club held its
‘monthly meeting at the home of Mrs.
}s. C. Beachy on Thursday. Miss Ben
thien was accompanied by Mrs. W.
IM. Frazee, of Oakland.,
| Rev. Charles Walls preached at the
'Glades church Sunday morning.
R e S iO e O
SO
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN To
the legally qualified voters of the town
of Oakland, Maryland, that an elec
tion will be held on
MONDAYY, MARCH' 10, 1930,
For the purpose of balloting for—
One person to be Mayor of Oakland,
Md., for the term of two years:
Three persons to be members of
the Town Council of said town of
Oakland, for the term of two years;
and
One person to be Treasurer of Oak
land, Maryland, for the term of one
year. |
The polls for said election will be
open at the hour of eight o’clock a.
m., and remain open until the hour of
six o’clock p. m., at the Council Cham
ber in the municipal building on Third
street.
By order of the Mayor and Town
Council. .
1-3 t. A. G. ROSS, Clerk.
DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS
STATE OF MARYLAND
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
SEALED PROPOSALS for building
one section of State Highway, as fol
lows:
GARRETT COUNTY, Contract. No.
G-52-64—Federal Aid Project 204
One section of State Highway from
the end of Contract No. G-36 near
Altamont to the beginning of con
crete near Kitzmiller, a distance of
5.5 miles (concrete),
will be received by the State Roads
Commission at its offices, Federal Re
| serve Bank Building, Calvert and Lex
ington Sts., Baltimore, Maryland, un
til 12 M. on the 4th day of March,
1930, at which time and place they will
be publicly opened ¢nd read.
Bids must be made upon the blank
proposal form which, with specifica
tions and plans, will be furnished by
the Commission upon application and
cash payment of SI.OO, as hereafter
no charges will be permitted.
No bids will be received unless ac
companied by a certified check for the
sum of Five Hundred ($500) Dollars,
payable to the State Roads Commis
sion. o
The successful bidder will be re
quired to give bond and comply with
the Acts of the General Assembly of
Maryland, respecting contracts.
The Commission reserves the right
to reject any and all bids.
BY ORDER of the State Roads
Commission this 18th day of Febru
ary, 1930.
G. CLINTON UHL, Chairman.
L. H. STEUART, Secretary.
—Advertisement 1-2 t.
COMMISSIONERS’ MEETING.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That
the Board of County Commissioners
of Garrett County Maryland, will hold
a regular monthly meeting at its of
fices in the Court House, Oakland,
Maryland, on |
MONDAY, MARCH 10, 1930, ..
for the purpose of transacting all bus
iness that may properly come before
the Board.
By order of the Board—
W. G. MEYERS, Clerk.
MONONGAHELA WEST PENN
PUBLIC SERVICE
COMPANY
NOTICE OF DIVIDEND
The Board of Directors of the Mon
or*‘gahela West Penn Public Service
Company has declared quarterly divi
dend No. 27 of one and three-quarters
per cent (43%c. per share) upon the
7% Cumulative Preferred Stock, for
the quarter ending March 31 1930,
payable April 1, 1930, to stockhold
ers of record at the close of business
March 15, 1930.
S. E. MILLER, Secretary.
9
| ASSIGNEE’S SALE
i ol
Situate in District No. 8, of
Garrett County, Maryland.
| Under and by virtue of a power of
sale contained in a certain deed from
Parley A. Sisler and wife to May
Hamill Loradtich, dated September 1,
| 1925, and recorded in Liber E. Z. T.,
No. 91, folio 255, one of the Land
Records of Garrett County, Maryland,
wherein' a vendor’s lien was retained’
in favor of said Parley A. Sisler, de
fault having occurred in the payment
of the principal and interest secured
by said vendor’s lien, and the same
having been duly assigned to the un
dersigned for the purpose of fore
lclosure‘by deed of assignment dated
. February 8, 1930, I hereby give no
tice that on
SATURDAY,
The 15th Day of March, 1930,
at the hour of two o’clock P. M., in
front of the Court House in the Town
of Oakland, Maryland, I will offer at
public auction to the highest bidder
'all those lots, pieces or parcels of
ground situate, lying and being in
District No. 8, of Garrett county,
Maryland, as follows, to-wit:
1. Part of Military Lot No. 4150
and also “part of the tract of land
called “THE GLADE,” containing 50
acres, more or less.
2. A parcel of land adjoining the
above, containing the quantity of 26
acres, more or less. These two par
cels of land being part of the same
which were deeded by Jonas Orendorf
and wife to Parley A. Sisler by deed
dated December 1, 1915, and recorded
in Liber E. Z. T., No. 74, folio 152,
etc., one of the Land Records of Gar
rett County, Maryland.
3. Another part of Military Lot
No. 4150 and part of the tract of land
called “THE GLADE,” containing in
all 30 acres, more or less. Excepting
6 acres of the last described parcel,
which lies on the Northwest side of
the county or new State Road lead
ing from Gortner to Red House, con
veyed to Elmer Deal by said Parley
A. Sisler and wife, by deed dated May
24, 1923, and recorded in Liber E. Z.
T., No. 84, folio 433, one of the said
Land Records. The last parcel of land
containing 30 acres is the same which
was conveyed to said Parley A. Sis
ler by deed from Elizabeth C. Eggers
| dated November 29, 1919, and re
corded in Liber E. Z. T., No. 77, folio
98, etc., one of the Land Records of
Garrett County, Maryland.
All of said parcels of land being
the same which were conveyed to the
said May Hamill Loraditch by the
aforesaid deed from Parley A. Sisler
| and wife. .
| Said parcels of land lie together and
| makeup what is known as THE LOR
| ADITCH FARM, located along the
| Gortner-Red House State Road, about
one mile from Gortner.
| This farm is well located, is under
cultivation and is improved by a
| dwelling, barn and other necessary
| buildings.
| TERMS OF SALE—Cash on the
day of sale, as provided in said ven
dor’s lien.
- ERNEST RAY JONES,
Assignee for the purpose of Fore
cloure. 1-4 t.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
| THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE, That the sub
scriber hath obtained from the Orphans’ Court
| of Garrett County, Maryland, Letters Testa
mentary on the estate o?
. CYRUS HOLIDAY
late of Garrett County, Maryland, deceased.
'| All persons having c¢laims against the de
' | ceased are hereby warned to exhibit the same,
with the vouchers thereof duly authenticated,
| to the subscriber on or before the 11th day
of August, 1930, they may otherwise by law
| be excluded from all benefit of the said es
tate. All persons knowing themselves in
debted to said estate are requested to make
immediate payment.
‘ Given under my hand this 11th day of Feb
| ruary, 1930. - RALPH W. MILLER, Ex'r,
| 52-3 t Accident, Maryland.
. ORDER NISIL
i Gilmor S. Hamill, mortgagee, vs. George J.
Altstetter and Emma ‘K. Altstetter, his
wife, Mortgagors.
| In the Circuit Court for Garrett County,
. Maryland. No. 2940 Equity.
| IT IS ORDERED, This Bth day of Febru
| ary, 1930, by the Circuit Court for Garrett
| County, sitting in equity, that the sale of the
| property mentioned in these proceedings as
made and reported by Stuart F. Hamill, at
torney for mortgagee, named in the mort
| gage filed for foreclosure, be ratified and
| confirmed, unless cause to the contrary there
| of be shown on or before the Bth day of
| March, next; provided a copy of this order
| be inserted in some newspaper published in
Garrett County once in each of three suc
cessive weeks before the Ist day of March,
' t.
| ne’Jl(‘he report states the amount of sale to be
| $1,935.00 E. Z. TOWER, Clerk.
| True copy—Test:
E 7. TOWER, Clerk.
' ORDER NISI.
t Bradley W. Rhodes et a.1.-vs. James Douglas
Rhodes et al..
No. 2916 Equity. In the Circuit Court for
Garrett County, Maryland.
ORDERED, This 6th day of February, 1930,
by the Circuit Court for Garrett County,
sitting in Equity, that the sale made and re
ported in the above cause by Ernest Ray
| Jones, trustee, be ratified and confirmed, un
less cause to the contrary thereof be shown
on or before the Bth day of March, 1930; pro
| vidled a copy of this order be published in
| some newspaper published in Garrett county
| once a week for three successive weeks be=
| fore the Ist day of March, 1930.
: The report states the amount of sale to be
$5,975.00. E. Z. TOWER, Clerk.
| True copy—Test:— .
E. Z. TOWER, Clerk.
ORDER NISI.
| Earl Minnick et al. vs. Vincent Minnick et al.
'No. 2890 Equity. In the Cireuit Court for
Garrett County, Md.
ORDERED, This 6th day of February, 1930,
by the Circuit Court for Garrett County,
sitting in Equity, that the sale made and re
| ported in the above cause by Ernest Ray
Jones, trustee, be ratified and confirmed, un
less cause to the contrary thereof be shown
on or before the Bth day of March, 1930 ~{roo
vided a copy of this order be publish in
some newspaper published in Garrett county
once a week for three successive weeks be
fore the Ilst day of March, 1930.
The report states the amount of sale to be
SBOO.OO. E. Z. TOWER, Olerk.
True Copy—Test:—
E. Z. TOWER, Clerk.
DEBT NOTICE. :
This is to give notice to the public
generally that in future I will not be
responsible for any debts contracted
in my name other than those con
tracted by myself personally.
HOBART G. LIVENGOOD.
Grantsville, R. D. 2, Md., Feb. 8, 1930.

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