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The citizen. (Frederick City, Md.) 1895-1923, February 09, 1912, Image 8

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8
OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
List of Those Who H >ld Office in
City and County, Elective and
Appointive.
Frederick County.
Circuit Court—Chief Judge, Hammond
Urner. Associate Judges. John C. Mut
ter an! Edward C. l’eti r. Court
meet at Irederick City, first Monday in
Femuary and September lor Grand Jury
Terms, De ember, petit jury term; May,
non-i r, ernt.
Clerk of the Circuit Court—Harry W.
Bowers. Deputy Clerks. Adolp It u s
Fearhake, Charles 15 Groff, 1 N l.oy, M.
. N. Nusz, Eli (I. Haugh, Harry E. Chap
line and Charles L. Ogle.
Register of Wills—Samuel D. Thomas.
Deputies, J. Fenton Thomas, C. 11.
Kreh.
Orphans' Court —John C Castle. Chief
Judge; John W. Mumford, Albert W.
F.cker. Orphans' Court meets everv
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday ol
each week.
County Treasurer—Fred. W. Cramer.
County Commissioners I incoln G.
Dinterman Pri-dent; lohn W. tl liter,
Che '-s W. Zimmerman, |. Stewart
Annuli, and Charles W. Johnson. Mark
wood D. Harp, Clerk George R. Den
nis. Jr., Attorney.
Board ot Charities and Correction
David Cramer, president; l.utob B Flo. k.
secretary; Jacob B. Tyson, tr isu-er;
' Samuel Gregg, superintendent; Mil
i lard F. Perry, clerk.
School Commission rs |nhn S. New
* man. president; P. F Lee, II B. Gross,
1 J. H. Stokes, A. W N codentus, |r , and
I John W. Leather 'man; |acob Rohrback.
Ij attorney.
ll’- Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner—
|r John T. White; Assist ml, S N. Young.
I* State’s Attorney—Samuel A. Lewi-
I I Sheriil— Ch tries T. Fagan. Deputies,
|< Charles C. Holt. Office Depity; Robert
lji Cramer, Riding Deputy; William Deeter,
ft Turnkey.
ft . Supervisors ol Flections—John W.
ft' Htttnm, Dem >ci it. . resid nt Sam tel V.
ft, 1 Doll, Republican; Joseph F. Eisenhauer,
ftp Democrat; clerk. II Ki tier I Vl-auier.
ft, I Surveyor—Emorv C. Crum,
ft.l
I Frederick City.
I’i Frederick Citv —Mavor. John Edward
KSchell.
8\ Register and Tax Collector- Michael
I I A McCaffrey.
■ ' Aldermen --Lewi- A. Rice, Martin C.
I. Kemp, |. Daniel Criminins. Henrv M
■j'Gittinger, John L. |ohnson. Clerk,
B.jJacot’ Schmidt. Board meets tliird \Yed-
I. oesday of every month.
I. City Health Officer— Dr. Ira J. Mi
■ fCurdv.
■ Policemen—George Brengle. Edward
■AHerwig, William King, lohn F. Fleming,
HfXeverdy Druiienberg. John Bluiiienoiir,
■liEdward Herring, Geo. Hoffman.
■ ’ Electric Light Engineer—Edward Tit -
I ow.
■i,' Fireman —Samuel Abreeht.
■g. Electrn Light Linemen—Frank Ridge-
HTy, George Wallace.
Hlf Mirk-; Master—G. William Dans
■l-erger.
Superintendent of Water Works
Bljleorye Weiner.
If Police Justices -Christian H Eckstein.
Hfbhri Francis Smith and L. T McGill,
•d Citv Attorney -• Edward J. Smith.
■ '.t Cit\ Election Supervisors—Carlton S
H Henry I !). Hagan, Democrats;
■,>>' i- Kuhn, Republican. C. Thomas
■Eckstein. Clerk
■l
■ Johnsvilte Notes.
■ Mrs L ii • I -vilhis<, who has been
H. t\ ill. i-somewhat unmoved
■ i Mr. William Hobbs was in Frederick
tile p i-t we. k on busin. ss.
Ig.Mr Tiigiini.i'i Blessing has been to
on business
Mite Soci . in ■! at the borne of
H, am! Mr-. \V E Itot ra I on Tuesday
■ t -t. the sdi inst Vn elaborate pro
Bnm was rend. rt-d. atter which refresh
■ -nts. consisting of all the delicacies
season wre served. The attend
was very large.
. .! i\ > i w s he] 1 ia the M. I’
"ii •'U'.d.n ! i.; > p. m
Hi' ti.i-.tor. R- v •r -. • tv t
I, erecting s .sit""-
s>n.
Mr. Amo-, (ealutti li.n I'o-it in York,
J . on liusin
*l r. and Mrs. i) - if. have
H|''i ling Irien.L th s locality.
,;i k'ie>- v . Is n-alit,
utlie present time.
New Market News
■(> 'he l.nc.il i• ni I.• gion nr- '
(lav night at Mrs F: W.-rly
r 'v niemhcts |a - sen!. .V; . - the
, they were invited dining
ui"
Sm -ot. Mr. in,] rs. J.vnn Wood
the M s- - \\ rljjs d the caul
■'' \ it .M: sWI ill'll-
BF "lie I. gt: ill ■!
■ mrsdav mgiii tn the M E eaurcli.
H*'. F. T K'lli v I- !'•
■ | nsli e'tiadi .\. r
■ the ;Ir■
B i 'Wing . 'tti.
Um Veal: Pile pre-.dv Mr. F’.crk :
H) union.l uis n iin
H-' l< vii't-; <* A Me
sen-! Mi' uint: is
-
■y e Grim-s; \' -i p,
■ -'h'S N -ist in
■ v N". Ailiatig
Sullivan n: M"i: v\ in F'reder
*ie card clir' •
* Williams, in liaoisvilie.
■ Wolfovtiio Bits.
■ r
Harv- vv .-
m fitor to irieiio- vtcrui'v during
oast vvt t-k
■ • |. W. Mr bir-e w . F eder- ,
■ in business
Birt Emma fire d-u-uir. d.iugh
■ ••F.erad.i, o' 11 v
Hj<e few weeks Cl :'i; r oidf: oris
Brf. have returned
■Bosses Otlio ami Enimert B -ladenhurg
B> Charles Blickenstaff went tv) Pitts- ,
j to work on the railroad.
■Mr Tunis Bratuicnhir-g, an-r having J
■ two weeks wbli reii'iees and ,
Hrrals here, returned to Corne" College. .
■? 1 York.
'Teil -a I / 1 JJ \ I V* ...
Mpntoc'in 1 nhe. i. O K. M . No. 139.
Bertel the following ■ c* ■ n-
B* year: Charles lacksoii. sachem;
Burr Prior, senior sngamo e: Inin M.
HLnd. junior sac m -re: I) i\ w firmer.
B_Jhet; E C. Brandenburg. chief of
Bj?rd<; George K Stottlemvc-r. keeper
■Wampum; George N l)-l.iut**r. "us-
B (H. M Warrenfeltz. representative.
B ,ie U. B. Suiulav school elected :hr ir
■R srs /or the coming year as follow
C. C. Stottlemv-r as
Harry Wolf; secretary. Dani'-I IV
B' renleltz; assistant secretary. Anna'
B renfeltz; treasurer. E. M Bhcken
■ . librarian, Charles Warrenfeltz. as-
B..nt librarian. Max Wolf; chorister.
Stottlemyer; assistant. Daisy
Bxenstaff; organist. Airy Kline: assist-
B organist, Anna Warrenfeltz.
H Liberty Items.
■ ie pastor of the Methodist Protestant
B ret preached a very interesting ser-
B. on Sunday last, at 10.30 a. m.
MS
Services were held in Saint Peter’s
Roman Catholic Church on Sunday last,
at 7'and.<9 a. m. Rev. Ft S, J. Cav
anaugh conducted the services.
Mrs. Leo Smith spent a few days re
cently at tlie parental home.
Mr. Milton Welsh, of Washington. D.
C.. and Mr Warner Welsh, ol B utimore,
were recent visitors to relatives and
I friends in this vicinity.
Miss M irv Hitselberger has been enter
taining Miss Helen Thomas.
On Thursday a ball was held at the
Opera House, which was largely at
tended and was a r uccess in everv way.
Mrs. IJ. Y. Simpson has been enter
taining her nephew, Mr. M. Yakey, ol
Yirgiiua.
Messis. Wm. and Thomas Alb.augh. of
Ohio, have been visiting friends in this 1
vicinity.
Justice John J. Hitselberger was in
Frederick during the past week attending
comt.
"Driven From Home, or a Father's
Crime." a domestic drama in four acts,
will be given by the Junior Dramatic
Club of this place, in the opera house,
on S.iturd ty night. February 17th.
Mrs. Y. Richmond, of Cumberland, |
Md.. lias b-en visiting relatives and
friends in this vicinity
Main social events have taken place
in our town and vicinity the p *st week.
Among the 111 Ist notable were the
euchre party given bv Mrs. Eugene Ham
mond, a surmise party given bv Miss
Margaret Smith, and a stag party given
bi Mr. M F. Siarr.
Rev. S. | Cavanaugh, pastor of Saint 1
. eter's R i.nan Ca’liolic Church, paid a ;
brief visit to Rev Fr. Wlll. | Kane, in
j Frederick, during'he past week
Hon. Frank R Sappington and Justice
l Clavkm Trundle, were visitors to Fred
' crick during the past week.
Master Roger Hitselberger, who was
painfully injured some time ago while
I coasting, is somewhat improved.
[ \ Mis. J. C. Sappington and Mrs Frank
i E. Hammond entertained a number of
their friends recently. A most enjoyable
time was had by all.
Doubs Waifs.
On Sunday last services were held in !
the M. E. church at 10 a. m. and in the j
Lutheran church at 7 p. ni.
Mrs S dlie Compiler, of Washington, !
D C.. is spending s >me time with Mr. C. !
1 Elmer Compiler, Sr.
i M'sses Bessie Hargett and J. Myrtle
•I ! B’essing spent Sunday with Mis- .Mary 15. '
I Edwards.
. I Mi sst-s Bertha Davis and Mamie Grubb, 1
of Fair Yi'-w. were the guests of Mr.
. Walter M Hickman and family, recently.
Mr. Albert W Stone spent Sunday in ,
Adamstown.
Mrs. Jennie Himes spent Sunday with
her brother, Mr. 1.. Edward Willard.
! Miss Ru Ii Specht spent Sunday with
Mr. Samuel H. Davis and family.
, Mrs. Margaret Anthony and daughters,
and Miss M irv Stupp were the guests of
- Mr. Albert Walters and family on Sun
day.
Mr. C. Edward Smith spent Tuesday at
- his parental home in Adamstown.
Mrs. M irtin L. Cordell is spending sev
- eral days in Baltimore
Mrs. Melvin Brubaker and children, of ■
- Baltimore, have returned from a long I
visit with Mr. James Null and family.
Mr Robert Padgett, of Adamstown, j
was a visitor here during the week
Dr. Charles H. Conley, of Frederick, \
made a proh-ssisnal vi-it in this vicinity
; during tile week.
- Mr and Mrs. Kidwtll of Brunswick,
spent a f.-w days recently with Mr. and
Mrs William T Wilson.
M— I Myrtle Blessing spent Saturday ,
! with Mi George Specht and family
Mr. Norma R. Stoufler, of Point of j
Rooks, has returned from a few davs 1
visit with friends in and near this p'ace.
Mrs. Will am Ranneherger, of Green
’ field, visited her parental home recently.
Mrs. George Specht spent Saturday in !
f Frederick
Mr. William Blessing, of Baltimore, *
spent Thursday with his parents
Mi-s Mamie Grubb, of Fair View,
- spent Saturday with Miss Ruth Specht.
Misses Nellie Grubb and Marion Hick- ;
man w re guests of Mrs James Carey of j
Fair View 01) Tuesday.
Mr S T Hickni in has returned from
a business tripin Washington. I) C.
Mr. Richard Cornwell, of Rockwell,
sp nt Saturcavand Sunday with his son- j
in law, Mr George Gregg.
The s’ Aid Society of the M E.
chtT'ch will hold its regular meeting at
the home of Mr. and Mrs George Bless- 1
ing. Sr. <
, Miss Maud Houck, of Adamstown,
spent Thursday with Mr. John P. Hick
man and family.
Farmers' Institute.
The City Opera House, this citv, was '
crowded to its utmost capacity the past j ]
| week with farmers anti those interested
1 in farming, to hear subjects discussed 1
and propounded that were both int -rest- -
! ing md instructive to the large audience 1
i present. I tie discussions and lectures '
j were participated in in- men well versed 1
and well trained in agricultural pursuits. L
MCt illi ’s ths jssiott i .
vt-rv instruci'e and fiv rablv comm nted !
on. as was ' Feeding and Caring for the '
Dairy Herd" bv Mr. Piielps; "Apple
1 Growing md Marketing," bv Mr. Cahill;
"Peach Growing' and M nkeffiig.” by r
iMr Fulton; "Grasses and Alfalfa." by v .
Dr. Hill, were all very attentively- list- s
eiied to and w> ! : received. <
The m--'.'a' was a great success and „
1 perm.l,l u* - •ig.tm/atiou of the fanners
for 'mutual pro ection is dry ady on’lined. „
and more 'ban om iiundretl have already
declared iii-.ir intention of joining the
organization. 0
The temporary chairman, Mr. Oliver ,1
Wren, and the ' aporary committee, p
comp >scd of Me—rs R. Kush L wis, j
Mr, T B. Hat ward Charles Wt rt
heimer. G. A T. Snoufler, and Philip
Francis Icame tog--t.,er at the office F
of tin- temporary secretary. Mr. NOIII
E. Cram . a few dit s ago, for the pur
pose of deciding upon a suitable date
and place for a called meeting of the R
Farmers Association of Frederick ol
County, Maryland, to elect officers and th
for permanent organization. It was sc
decided to have the temporary secretary. C
Mr. Noah E Cratner. send out forma! Si
notices to ail farmers, who gave their \\
names for membership, calling on them <
to attend .1 meeting, which w ill be held (
on Saturday, February 10th. at n o’clock H
a. m., at the V. M C A Building, this
! city.
i • Advertised List.
J The following is a list of the advertised
' letters rein r, ing in the Frederick City
j Postofhce, Saturday. February 3, 1912.
To obtain any of these letters the appli
cants must rail for “advertised letters.”
If not called for within two weeks they
m.ty be s r -nt to the dead-letter office.
tdcntlertien's List. —W. F. Allen. Aus- j
tm Cnffev, Charlie Hoy. T. M. Shon- |
non, Andrew Scofield, Wesley Webster, !
and Jack Waddv.
Ladies’ List. — Miss Moliie Corbin. Miss I
Elvira A. Holt.
The young ladies of the primary de- t
partment cf the Woman’s College have 1
been canvassing the city with coilege
pencils for the benefit of the College t
Building Fund. ' I
iMiirißiiMt rl'
THE CIT XL E N FR E DERICK. MD. F K 11) aY . FEBR UA R \ 9. 1912.
i* u l l 1 * if A Column
Ihou.lltS liODIH Dedicated
Aiv/iiiv to Ti ed
h'jj j j ‘ . • i Mot he i s
rom the UIVIF lAs They I
Edi orial ! otn 'h*
PteaiTanl Sa
Evening , Eve -ing
Reveries UIPUt • ki<t e
Do not complain of your w ile's extrav
agance with a cig.ir in vour mouth
* * *
Good manners are not taught in the
school books. They are found in the
home lessons.
* * *
The daughter who is the flower of the
family is always the one who knows how
■ to best use the flour of the family.
* * *
Wli itever happens don’t become a
sour old man or woman. Old age should
be a chet rhil period of life, when the
lengthened shadows are softened by the
setting sun—when quiet twilight steals
on apace, soon to be followed tiv the
long night of rest which remains to all
living.
* * *
We have a few young men who seem
to think it in -kes them m uilv and noble
to in tke themselves appear tough. If
you are tough, people will fii;d it out
without any effort on vour part. It is
1 just as easy to be a gentle'll in and hold
the respect of the community in w hich
you live. Try it during the year 1912 and
you will never change back.
* * *
How many wasted flowers are strewn
over the graves. |nct one bud from
die-e flowers, pink with life and hope
and fragrant with sympathy, would live
eased tile pain of some aching heart, bad
- it been given while the loved one was
with us. |ust try it during the year 1912
and see to how many sick neighbors and
friends you can carry a tl over and the
year will prove one of your happiest and
best.
* * *
We have just a few women in our com
j munitv who talk so much about heaven
| at church, and much about their neigh-
I burs on the streets. Ju-t give your
neighbor a rest during 1912. and see if
1 you do not enjoy the year much better.
* * *
Do not choose a vocation for your
daughter—do not insi-i that she becomes
only a lady, when she might be a genius.
Who knows but that the talent that you
1 repressed and strangled might have elec
: trifled the world. Give it a free scope
• and a hearty welcome
* * *
Every woman who reads our Home
Cir, le and has a home, should thank
G >d lor it and also be thankful that Hie
tnav be a queen in it. Better be in vour
own c izy home than to wear a Victoria’s
coronet. Better be queen there than to
carry the purse of a princess. Your
home may be humble, hut you can. by
your cheerfulness, gild it with splendors
such as an upholsterer's hand had never
kindled.
* * ■
Our young men who wish to succeed
j in business must not spend their time
and money in simply having a good
I time. They must not be discontented
with our little city and think that jthey
are too big lor it. The tight wav to get
! into a larger place is to outgrow the one
j that you are in at present. Grow until
, it becomes too small to Ii >ld you any
! longer. Some of the voting men who
now think that they have outgrown this
place would fi: better in a niach smaller
! one.
* * *
j There are a few homes, even in our
' beautiful little citv. in which is heard
only fault finding instead of loving com
mendation; bickerings and -trite instead
of -u -et, happy companionship. Re
I member like produces like in this life
'as well as elsewhere. Mav this be borne
| in mind In every reader of this depart
ment during the New Year and the result
will he purer, and brighter homes.
* * *
You m v set it down as a tact that
there is not a twelve year-old bov in
the neighoorhood who has not got his
! opinion of you—and he would not be
slow about expressing it either, if a
stranger should ask him for it Every
in irt is always m iking character whether
he is dortig anything else or not. Why
not then build character during the year
1912 that you may ever look back upon
it with pride.
* * *
When a woman puts down what days
she is at home to cal ers in one corner
of her card it is a sure sign that her hus
band is making money, and that you are
no lon-er to wrap a white apron and
vour sowing up in a paper, and go over
early- in the afternoon, leaving word for
your husband to come at sly and stay to
tea with her. It may be that -he likes
vou as well as ever, but “society” de
niands too much of her time to let her
give an entire afternoon to vou. Let us
return to the g- ■ 1 old davs as we found
them before society stole from them all
of tl" it brightness and pleasure.
* * *
It is worse than useless to attempt to
repress a girl's natural impu's-s. The
society and companion-hip of the oppo
site sex is a perfectly natural desire.
Shut her ii|i and she elopes with 1 roa-ffi.
man in love ami she m.r. fid 1
suicid-'s grave. Main- of our wut.ig
women are con sum d with ambitious
d-—i -s—they feel the divine spark which
might be fanned into a splendid flame,
but p iren' -l authority decrees that tlu-v
sli.il! "lold their hand- and wait," while
th. spark b . onies dim and goes .tit,
Inking hope, and perhaps life, with it.
Frederick Railroad Elects Direct
ors.
At the annual meeting of the Frederick
R rl> > id Company on Tuesday last at the
) dices of the company. East Patrick stree',
he following directors weie elected to
;erve during the ensuing year: Emory
Uoblentz, Frmklin B. Smith, Geo. Win
Vllith. Y winder R,-lushing |.itnes K.
•We Ci.is C. Waters, A. Hemp,
- 'V- .-iilh-r Richard f* Ross, S
M-.eer, Tli.is. B Johnson. Thomas H.
J filer G o Bir.fi v. C F Flunk. E. C .
• < • • ■ > ■ > Diifiv, c i . rit c*. \-r • ;
i t nit G. M mtz Besant. C Pi Schild- I
knecht and H. E. Clark The report of i
the company’s business during the past :
year was made, which showed gratifying I
, progress on the part ol the railrp.td.
The newly elected directors of the com- 1
ptnv organized i>v electing the following
; officers: President, Emory L. Coblentz; 1
vice presidents. Dr Franklin B. Smith 1
and H. E. Clark; secretary, Charles C. I
| Waters; assistant secretary. Charles H. !
j Renisburg. and treasurer, Thomas H.
j Hal Lr.
|
Senator Isaac Stephenson, of Wiscon
sin. will present to the Smithsonian In- j
stitute an interesting relic ol the early
days of his State. It is a section of bass
wood that holds the blade of an axe
supposed to have been owned bv an
early explorer of the French voyager.
The tree in which the axe was imbedded
grew on the banks of the Montreal
River.
BUSINESS IN THE COURTS.
Real Estate Transfers.
John W. Green and wife to David C.
11 arshin m and wile, real estate in
countv, <1,500. and other considerations.
Jeiiks 15. Jenkins and wife to Jacob
I M. Dinterman and wife, real estate in
Brunswick. #550, and other considera
tions.
George M Ott et al., to Jonathan 1).
English, house and lot in city, and
’ other considerations.
‘ Americus C. Cronise and wife to John
J Hoilman, real estate in county, $lO,
and other considerations.
John J. Hoffman and wife to William
H. Thomas, real e-tate in county, Jio,
and other considerations.
Stella M. Wilson et. ai , to Asa H.
Watkins and Jessie Fay Watkins, rt-,.1
1 estate in county, #4OO, and other consid
] erations.
Brad.luck Building and Development
■ Company, to M Eva Bert, real estate
; at Braddock Heights, *lO, and other
i considerations. •
I i Francis A. Soper et al., to Samuel G.
Schwartz, real estate in county, Jt.tto,
i and other considerations.
, Braddock Building and Development
, Company, to Elizabeth F. King, real
( e-tate at Braddock Heig- ts, gto, and
t other considerations.
Eugene L. Rowe to Lewis P. McCis-
I sick real estate in county, sls.
, Martha 15. Rowe to Daniel W. Stauter,
I real estate at Emmitsburg, Sl6B
John \V. Burgess and wile to Frank
’ Korrell, real estate in city, J 1750.
Andrew F. Anderson and husband to
i William H. YanMeter, real estate in
1 Brunswick, $5.
Walter L. Rice and wile to Leo Wein
i berg, real estate 111 city, $5.
I Leo Weinberg and w ile to Walter Rice
s and wile, real estate in city. 55-
Marriage Licenses.
1 1
t* j Curvin Myers and Dora Gerbrick, both
I of Taneytown. Carroll county.
Thomas Still McElfresh and Anna
Belle House, both of Thurston.
Orphans’ Court.
II
Inventory of personal property in the
r estate of William C. Grams, deceased,
i f filed.
Inventory ot stocks and bonds in the ;
estate of Albert \V. llurKliart, deceased, j
filed.
. i letters testamentary in the estate of
Nicholas D. Hauer, grinted to Allen G.
j.Quvnn.
u Sixth account of David M. Souder,
guardian to Nellie Virginia Lukin.
e Henry Daniel Lukin and George William ■
Lukin, filed.
First aiid final account of Harry D.
Cramer, executor of Ezra D. Cramer.
,f filed and distribution made.
c Appointment of Lillian F. Schley,
guardian to John Reading Schley.
s
0 Ninety-First Anniversary of Fred
v erick County Bible Society.
s The 9st anniversary ot the Frederick |
r County Bible Society was held oil Sun
day night Inst in the Evangelical Luth
eran church. The president. Mr. E. S.
j Etchelberger. presided An elaborate
e mu-icui program was rendered bv the
1 | choir of the church, and secret 1 y Mr C.
j j Albert Gilson read die treasurer's report
v : showing the work done bv the member
it ! ship, and expenditure and receipts lor
~ j the past year with a balance ol cash on
1 ; h md of <2Bl 67.
I The address of the evening was d- bv
-0 ered bv Rev. Dr. J T. Keilv -if Wash
~ i igton D. C Hi- subject -as •II fid
r : ing Forth file Word ofiLife."
1 he loilowing directors wt-r,- elected to
1 represent the various cn.itrh - Owing
!to a tie vote, only three 111 - 111> rs wre
r ; elected from the Protestant Pause >pal
I | Evangelical Lutheran and Methodist
■ j Episcopal churches.
Protestant Episcopal hurrh Ernest
; Helfenstein, Charles M. Gilpin, Samuel
' 1 G Duvall
Evangelical Lutheran—J. Marshall Mil- I
• ler.
1 Methodist Episcopal—C. Albert Gil
son. R. Rush Lewis, Hammond Ur-u-r !
Evangelical Reformed—Richard S I
Dutrow. William A. Burger. Jacob j
I Rohrback, George M. Gittmger.
1 1 German Baptist —Dr. Peter D l-uiir- j
j 1 liey.
' Methodist Episcopal. South —W. Neale ;
1 Johfle.
I Grace Ref ruled—A. D. Willard I
Travers Thomas, Henry H. Abbott,
; Frank Suman
i Presbyt rian—S. Elmer Brown, Ed
-1 - ward S. Etchelberger. Henry R Steiner.
! G Waring Tyson.
United Brethren — Reno S. Harp Glenn
1 O Garb-r.
P'ir-1 Biptis!—Dr James M. Goodman
St. John s German Reformed —Charles
. | Hermann. Sr.
Buck vstown Methodist Protestant.
Wi'liam G Baker.
Middletown—Christ Reformed. Em-iry
L Coblentz Evangelical Lutheran
Church Zion—William W D mb.
Wabe -ville Methodist Episcopal—
Edwin Devilbi-s.
Linoolm Memorial Highway.
citinu-nl for the proposed I-inco-n '
Memorial Higiiwav. which is to connect
the Gc \ im g tiablefield with the 11,1
t. ma pi ' it U'ashington is growing in
a marked degree. Congress nan I). F.
Lalean. of Petinsvlvania. who i- promot
ing 'll - pi j .''h tile is-i-tance of-a
tuitnli - ; . i- c.."- igtt -s in Congress and
1 mi -"fi-'!' il'i'-'ers -fi vile martyred
fi'ne ' ' .- insured of tile henrv
Co-.-I - ! ; ' ).!. Champ Chirk.
Sp .. 11.. 1-.-ofßepresentatives
In a mi'ii ; ition to Congressman
Laii an S .k-- C irk savs tn it he is i
■i" ■ 10 'iv 11 • • Idaig thepmige
in oiior 1 ; o|n. because he was nmi-
I sell a -i- d man, and that it ,
wot ',! la-'iug use and benefit to j
til-- - ->, -•• r.i'la-r Ilian one onlv orna
iii- fid in character.
tain- ••■MMMMHMHMsaMMMMniMBMHiiaaM.M'ii-ar.ii * will riwniranuninu ■ i n an
j Til IfKi: ssEN T! ALS.
i IKsT: Pure Water. SECOVI): Good Rich Rye.
TUI KG: Knowing how.
All these eombined in distilling.
LEVI PRICE PURE RYE.
©*Titt £R y N o. e. f*****^^^
Clear, Sparkling and Pure as the Crystal Spring Water of Green Talley of which it
is made. As a Medicine and tonic it has no equal. Insist on having it.
SOLD BY ALL DEALERS. dec. 2 MO-tf. Ji
OLD HOMES AHE ECING FAST j
“Befcre the War” Mansior.s of the J
South, With Their Romance,
Are Disappearing.
The grand old “before the war” J
homes, steeped in romance and dear 1
to the heart of the children of the old J
south, are fast going. Set in a grove ,
of oaks, the big house with its impos- ]
ing columns, ample verandas and its '
air of hospitality and cheer, soon will j
be no more. Some of these old man
sions have fallen into wreck and j
ruin; hundreds have been burned.
The surviving ones are relics of an (
age that is past. I 1
For several years there has been a ;
movement in the south for smaller
farms. This movement has been con
stantly accelerated. And it means
much for the welfare of this section.
The old plantations were manageable
only when labor could be relied upon
—and when one person was willing to
pass his life in the employment of
another.
The south is becoming more utili
tarian. Descendants of those caval
iers who charged with Rupert and
melted their plate to support the tot
tering throne of an unworthy Stuart
have scanned their lessons well. Life
is activity, hurry and turmoil. It
still wmuld be an elysian existence
forever to loiter in the shade and yell
to Pompey for another julep—but it
is no longer practicable.
This month will see two of the fine
old plantation homes of Barbour
county go under the hammer. His
toric Roseland and the splendid Pugh
estate alike are to be sold. Some of
these days when the south gets enor
mously wealthy again the grand old
times may be revived. —Birmingham
j (Ala.) News. ■ q
STRANGE CRATER IN ARIZONA
Geologists Have Offered Several The
ories to Account for This Singular
Phenomenon.
About forty miles from Flagstaff.
Ariz., in the midst of a great plain,
there is a saucer-shaped hollow about
three-quarters of a mile across and
600 feet deep. The rim of this strange
crater rises between 130 and 200 feet
above the surrounding plain. Rocky
fragments are scattered for several
miles around the crater. Among these
rocks many fragments of meteoric
iron, some containing minute black
diamonds, have been found. The in
ner walls show that the crust of the
earth was broken when the crater was
formed; yet no volcanic rocks exist
there. Geologists have offered several
theories to account for this singulai
phenomenon. One is that an immense
meteorite made the hole, and that the
meteoric fragments just mentioned are
remnants of the falling star. Another
theory ascribes tlfe origin of the cra
ter to a tremendous explosion of steam
!n the rocks beneath, and a third com
bines the first two by suggesting that
the blow of a fulling meteor, striking
the earth’s crust at a point where
subtet ratiean water had accumulated
in the neighborhood of heated rocks
was the cause of the explosion.
First Woman on English Stage. ,
January 3 is an important anniver
sary in the development of the Brit
ish drama, for upon this date in 1661
Pepys went to the Clare Market tbea
| ter, saw the “Beggar's Bush” well per
| formed and records, “the first time
that I ever saw women come upon the
I stage.”
Previously all female parts had her-n
1 taken by boys or young men. The
change v: 3 probably suggested by
Charles 11. from his continental experi
-1 ence. and arose from an amusing epi
sode. The king had gone to the thea
ter “before his time,” and finding the
actors not 1 -iy, asked for an ex
j planation, whereupon he was gravely
information that “the queen has not
shaved yet!” As the Merry Monarch
loved to laugh at a jest as well as tc
make one, the excuse was accepted
and a reform initiated.
Danger of Gasolene Fumes.
In a letter to the New York Med
ical Journal Dr. T. D. W. Pinckney de
clares that public warning should be '
given in regard to danger from'fumes
where gasolene is burned and cites
I tlie case of 1 a man who was found un
j conscious and near death after be
ing for a short time in a small room
in which an automobile engine was
running.
“Some time ago,” he says, “I was
also call sd to see a plumber who
was rendered helpless and almost un
conscious by fumes from his gasolene
torch. It appears that only a small
amount of the fumes is necessary to
cause 1 i s.-ness and that there is
little or no warning of danger in the
1 it ;fii;-g cf the one affected.
"Persons working alone in their
sin; ii private garages are in grave
<1 ter when they let th fir engines
run for even a sbft.i ou.-s Dr.
Pinck: -y “Chance alone saved the
men n the two cases I mention.”
| ROOM LOTS:
♦ We have put up into “Room Lots"
ALL OF OUR 1909
WA-LL PAPERS
* containing only enough for one or two rooms. They go at about
| HALF PRICE.
• The greatest Wall Paper Bar ns ever offered.
: Mullinix’s Carpet Store
FREDERICK MARYLAND.
? oct. 8 ly-1909
—i——y n —i——■ n ■ i— i i im— wn in ■hi r tm—
GOOD BREAD
I INSURANCE
FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS
&
Si\i'S?\r S*r Sfc S+ \f V Sir •*> Sr'\£\*'S*’Sir\r \r Sa )£' \r >'
uov. i® lyr ’OB
| “To Think of Furniture is to Think of Carty.' j
“CAFURSt’I
t is the name applied to the king of all FELT MATTRESSES.f
\ 1 his Mattress is not a substitute for a something just as j
| good in the way of a Mattress, hut stands first in quality,j
♦ workmanship and comfort, then for assuring long useful-f
♦ ness. J
£ Ihe opportunity is here for you to change your Mat-1
♦ tress to a “CAFURST.” J ;
♦ 1 lie price is within the reach of all purses, for it is J
♦ only $15.00. jj
% Order yours today or if you wish to ask moreques-j
% tions, drop us a card and our salesman will call.

f Carty’s Furniture Store, I
i *
furniture, Carpets, Wall Paper and Window Shades. J
| 4S, AO, 52 Patrick Street, Hast, Prederick, Md.
UNDERTAKING A SPECIALTY ♦

>C>*>+4++♦♦4444*44<£ 4 *■ >v <>♦ • - •••ftv-
I WE BELIEVE
Pwry/. .•<!. .<<7’? • Tr^jMP^tcTaas*
. cloge acquaintance with our Ladies’ Ready-to-
V ear Department will result in hotli profit and
satisfaction to you. H rc you will find the most
correct ideas—the most perfect workmanship and
the most reasonable prices in TAILORED SUITS,
I WAISTS, SKIRTS. WRAPS, FURS, UNDER-
M If! if , WRAPPERS us well j* the most depen
dable .makes of CORSETS, CLOVES, HOSIERY,
DRESS GOODS ant SILKS. THE MOST
ATTENTIVE SERVICE. £KT TR Y U .
THOMAS H. HALLER,
Wi I. Bun’ Liter Cup
BAST PATRICK STREET, FREDERICK, MD.
Best Equipment.
Facilities Unsurpassed
ID HRjUT KULIsT.
lane

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