Newspaper Page Text
o oooooooooooooooooooooooooc o
8 The Leading 8 8 Weekly Newspaper of Allegany 8 8 County, Maryland 8 0000000000000000000000000000 FORTY-SECOND YEAR. NO. 39 Spirit Liters Wanted, For Sale, For Rent, Lost, Found, and Miscel laneous Notices. , RATIOS —Five cents per line for each insertion. No advertisement accepted for less than .25 cents. FOR SAFE. A small Second-Hand Heating Stove can be bought at a bargain at The Spirit office. tf. FOR SALR. A new 12-Gauge Double-Barrel Hammerless Shotgun. A beauty, and a gun with unexcelled shooting qual ities. Can be bought for two-thirds its value. Inquire at The Spirit office, tf. FOR SADR. A 12-Gauge Single-Barrel Stevens Shotgun. A good shooter and a late model, nearly new. Can be bought very cheap. Inquire at The Spirit office. tf. FOR SADR. A fine new Stevens Ideal Rifle, center-fire, 25-20 caliber. Can be bought at a bargain. Inquire at The Spirit office. ' tf. WANTRD. Your orders for Rngraved Cards, Wedding Stationery, Birth Announce ments, Private Stationery, in fact everything in the line of engraved work. Call at The Spirit office and see the finest line of engraved samples ever shown in Allegany county, tf. WANTRD. Your orders for Rmbossed Folders for Balls, Banquets, Anniversaries, Secret Society Functions, Business Announcements, etc. A great varifety of samples to select from at The Spirit office. tf. WANTRD. Want Advertisements for this col umn, They -bring you business and supply your wants. tf. WANTRD. Your orders for all kinds of Plain and Fancy Printing. No order 'too large and none too small. Send your orders to The Spirit office. tf. WANTRD. Your orders for Steel and Copper Die Printing. Finest line of samples to select from ever shown in Allegany county, at The Spirit office. tf. WANTRD. Your orders for Rithographing, Special Ruling, Rmbossing, Book Binding, Steel and Copper Die Stamp ing, Gummed Rabel Printing, etc. Lea ve your billers at The Spirit office, or ask for estimates. What we can’t manufacture in this line we can secure for you at as low a price as you can get by ordering direct from larger concerns. tf. I AS THE SPIRIT MOVETH ] • -<*. • IT is freely predicted by Garrett county people that the Republicans will win a sweeping victory in that county on Nov. 4th. If one can judge from the expressions most frequently heard in Frostburg, the Republican ticket in this county will also be an easy winner, although some predict that the Progressive candidates will catch enough votes to elect at least a portion of the Democrat ticket. POSSIBI/V there would be fewer divorce cases if there were introduced into more families those two pleasant little bears—Bear and Forbear, says an exchange. No doubt of it, and perhaps the introduction of a few nice little bare babies instead of Ted dy bears, dogs and parrots would also go a long way toward lessening the number of divorce cases. The success of business depends much on the “drive and push” you put into it. Continual efforts count. Spasmodic flurries soon expire, and he who relinquishes his grasp a parti cle will lose more in a month than three mouths’ booming will make up. Keep things moving. Judicious advertis ing will do it, and we offer you The Spirit as the best medium for Frost burg advertising. Bryan the leading Democrat of the United States, also for many years one of the leading demagogues and fake reformers, would immediately proceed to go into hysterics and write several books, if a Republican was filling the office Mr. Byran is filling, and like Bryan making money on the lecture platform while drawing a big salary from the government as Sec retary of State. Bryan is long on re form and official duty, with his mouth, but when it comes to setting a correct reform example, he is weighed in the balance and found wanting, and most wofully wanting at that. When is a man not a man? There are many instances when a. man is not a man in the true sense of the word, but none of them are more glar ing than when a man goes squarely back on his word or oppresses a fel lowman by taking a mean advantage of him. Whenever a man gets his heart full of guile and his head so full of meanness that he has no regard for the rights and comforts of others, there is always a giggle in gehenna when he “shuffles off,” for the devil and his imps all know that they are to get more company, and those in mis ery love company. But many a mis erly “grouch,” liar and oppressor is too mean even to associate with the THE FROSTBURG SPIRIT ghouls and goblins of gehenna with out first being parboiled in lye, rolled - in sulphur and laid in the attic of ( hades for a week to be thoroughly disinfected before gaining full citizen ship there. Some kick on the prices of fodder and hay; they kick on the prices of t meat, all day; they kick on the prices of corn and oats, as well as the prices = of chickens and shoats. They kick and they rant till they give us the ' blues, but never a kick on the price of their booze. They swear that the ■ prices on dry goods are high, that fickle dame fortune is passing them j by; they swear and declare that a . man has no show, but they’ve always s got got money for booze, don’t you * know. They rave and they rant and they kick, by gum! but never a kick 5 on the price of their i um. The3 7 kick 5 on the prices of light and of heat; 1 they kick on the prices of shoes for t their feet; they kick on the prices of - all that they buy, except on the prices of beer, wine and rye. They kick > when the3'’re tired and they kick when ' their frisk3’, but never a kick on the price of their whisky. This world is " a world of kickers for sure; some of them rich and some of them poor; ’ the3 T kick in the darkness and kick in l the light, kick in their weakness and 1 kick in their might. They kick asd * they rant till they give us the blues, = but never a kick on the price of their . booze. . Rvery once in a while we read of a , high school strike, the strike usually 5 being caused by a gang of pupils who [ want to dictate how the school shall be disciplined. In ninety-nine cases - out of a hundred, the high school strikers are in the wrong, and what ’ they need most is t?) have the lining kicked out of them and a little good - horse sense kicked into them. The parents and teachers should jointly ' see, to it that this is done, and then . the directors should endorse their ac tion. We will soon have a fine lot of ' schools if the pupils are permitted to map out the school discipline. There , are a great many self-conceited lob r sters attending school, these days, 'that are sadly in need of a good deal less parential indulgence and sym pathy, and a good deal more of the i good old birch, hickory and white ■ thorn of ye olden time, and laid on as ' ye old-time pedagogue was wont to [ administer the same. There’s virtue i in good hickory wood, there’s virtue, 5 too, in birch; sometimes they do a 1 youth more good than Sunday school . and church. They knock the non > sense out of him, and thus enforce ’ good discipline; and sense, you know, I in some won’t dawn, until the rod is well laid on. Wise Solomon opinion t filed—“ Spare not the rod and spoil the s child.” That saying’s never been re t pealed, but oft its wisdom is revealed. t The Pastor Russellites are contend i ing that there is no fire and brim i stone hell, while the orthodox people t contend strongly that there is, or 1 rather some of them are contending L that literal fire is meant in the bibli cal reference to the infernal regions, while others contend that something - else is meant. They don’t know just - 1 what, of course, but are sure that it t is punishment of some sort, after s death, for the wicked. Others con -1 tend that we get all our hell right t here on earth. All sides have their - arguments, and when one has heard ) them all, he hardly knows what to be ; lieve, and few people, we believe, act ually know what they believe on mat ters beyond this vale of tears. That ; there is all sorts of hell right here on i earth, is a sure thing, and if some . people have to get more of it yet in 1 the next world, they will surely get a - plenty. But those Who obey the : moral law or the laws of the land on ) ly out of fear of future punishment, - are not made of the right kind of : material to begin with, and are not - good from proper motives. The gen uinely good person is he or she who tries to do right for the mere sake of ; right, for the peace of mind it brings 5 here and .now, regardless of promises 1 of reward or threats of punishment to 7 come hereafter. As to what comes : hereafter, let that take care of itself. 5 The power that put us here will take i care of us there, if we try to do right - as we understand it while still in the f flesh. If your neighbor believes that ■ there is no hell, don’t hate him or get ■ angry about it, for if there is a burn > ing lake of fire and brimstone for the t wicked, you will go there as sure as 5 blazes if you get to hating and perse t cuting those who have an honest dif ference of opinion with you. Any way, it looks inconsistent to see people : contending that there is a hell, and 3 then by there hateful intolerance, : bigotry, persecution and unchari " tableness manifested towards others, r acting as though they of the intoler " ant spirit themselves want to get into : the hell they so stoutly affirm is 37awn -3 ing for all of the ungodly. For who 5 is more ungodly than the bigot, the * Pharisee, the person without respect > for the rights of others, who has no 1 charity in his heart, no tolerance in ' his soul? The editor of this paper is 3 no Russellite, but he finds the Rus " sellites just as moral and as law-abid " ing as the people who have an all-fif -3 ed lot of faith in the existence of a ; fiery hell. FROSTBURG-, MD, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1913 GRANTSVILLE’S BEAUTIFUL NEW LUTHERAN CHURCH A Magnificent House of Worship, Costing Over SB,OOO, Which Amount was Contributed by Jews, Catholics and Many Protestant Denominations. It is seldom indeed that a town as small as Grantsville can show as fine a church edifice as the new Lutheran house of worship dedicated there only a few weeks ago. The Lutheran congregation there is not large, but is made up of a most excellent class of people—people who have staunch friends among many denominations and religious bodies. It is therefore not strange that Jews and Catholics contributed to the cost of the splendid new structure that replaces the old one, which was built and dedicated in 1858. Jtek, Tajsl ft '1 -? Sr - ' ■ , ■ '. u |§ Grantsyille Lutheran Church Dedicated 1913. The Spirit is under obligations to The Meyersdale Republican for cuts showing not only the new structure, but also the old one it replaces. Nearly all of those who saw the old church dedicated have passed to the great beyond, or else have moved to other parts of the country. However, there are four people who had the rare privilege of seeing both houses of worship dedicated. Those four are Mrs. Sophia Winterberg, Mrs. Sophia Bonig, Charles Bill, Sr., ajid Louis Horchler. J ■ - M . . * , J . . Grantsville Lutheran Church Dedicated 1858. The new church was dedicated free of charge, with a surplus of SSOO. The fund for the new church was started by the late Mrs. Sarah A. Broad water, who made a bequest of $1,500 as a nucleus of a building fund, provided that enough would be added to it inside of two years to make the erection of a handsome new edifice possible. The building is of brick. It is Gothic in style. The auditorium is 33x50 feet in size with a Sunday school room 30x50 feet connected with it by a movable partition. The church proper is nicely finished with oak pews; the floor is beautifully carpeted; the pulpit furniture is of quartered oak, in cluding altar and lectern; the windows are memorials, and are exceptionally beautiful; the building is lighted by a gasoline system, and heated from a hot air furnace in the cellar. Owen Cooper Hitcliins Will Towr the “Old World.” Owen . Cooper Hitchins, of New York, brother of Howard, Arthur and Rmery G. Hitchins, of this city, re cently arrived here to bid his relatives and friends adieu, as he is about to start on an extended tour of the “Old World.” He will sail from New York on the steamship Imperator, next Saturday, accompanied by two friends, R. C. Portalis and Van Varseveld Francis, of Paris, where they expect to arrive November Bth. A little later the party will take ship at Marseilles, on the Rgypt, Pacific and Orient Line to Port Said, Aden and Bom’oa3 r , visiting at the last named city many ancient landmarks and traveling on motor boats, automobiles and elephants. In Jeypone, December sth, they will call at the palace of the Maharajah, and on the 7th explore Delhi, the new capital of India. During the three days at Delhi they will go to the tomb of Humayun Niz amuddin Kutab Minar, and thence go to Lucknow, via Cawnpore and other renowned cities. December 16th the3 7 will leave Luck now for Benaries, a portion of the journey including a motor boat ride on the famous River Ganges. One day each will be spent in Cal cutta and Madras, and January 3rd they will reach Colombo, the capital of Ce3 7 lon, whence numerous auto ex cursions will be made to museums, temples, parks and Gardens of Cinna- , mon. On they go, visiting palaces, j rock temples, ruins of great buildings, ; botanical gardens, and on the 13th a ride ■ of 9 hours, on an elephant will bring i them again to Colombo, thence back to Marseilles, via Aden,. Port Said and Cairo to Alexandria, Rgypt. At Cairo, however, they will stop long enough to spend two days cruis ing on the river Nile. February 11th leave for Paris, via Marseilles, arriving 4 days later, just Zyi. months from the date of starting from New York. After enjoying Paris to the limit, Mr. Hitchins will return to New York. His many Frostburg friends wish him a safe, pleasant and profitable tour, and if he will favor The Spirit with an occasional letter for publication while he is abroad, he will not only oblige the editor, but will also, interest many of his friends in Frostburg and elsewhere who are subscribers to the home paper. How to Rest Tired Nerves. When the body is tired and the nerves taxed to the limit a good salt rub .will do wonders. Have the tub half filled with warm water, take a handful of sea salt, dip it in the bath and rub the body from chin to toes. Use as much salt as you require, but rub gently at first. After a few baths the skin will become accustomed to the rough salt. Rinse off with the salt bath and dry with a Turkish towel and lie down for half an hour. An Easy Tongue For Poesy. Burns, of course, is untranslatable, for when he attempted common Eng lish he was commonplace. But he took his opportunity with the Scotch poets who have the delightful language that has no consonants. You can rime anything with anything. Scotch is the easiest language for rime. Among the most beautiful of Burns’ poems is j “Mary Morison,” with— Yestreen when to the trembling string The dance went through the lighted ha’ To thee my fancy took its wing; I sat, but neither heard nor saw. But saw doesn’t rime with hall un less you speak Scotch and omit the consonants. You will perceive that a Scotchman cannot help writing poetry when he can make anything rime with anything.—London Chronicle. “I’ll Beware of Widows.” So Says Col. Turner. ' Western Maryland Right-of-Way Agent Wants no More Cases in Court With Widows Dressed in Mourning. Col. J. M. Turner, the genial and popular right-of-way agent for the Western Maryland Railway Company, i has decided to take the advice that the elder Mr. Weller gave to his son when he said to him, “Samivel, be vare of vidows.” The circumstances that brought Col. Turner to this de cision were related by him to a fellow passenger on a train on the Pittsburg division of the B. & O. road, a short, time ago. Men in the official capacity of Col. Turner frequently find it necessary to get right-of-way for a railroad through lands belonging to others by condemnation proceedings, when all reasonable offers for the land are re fused. While Col. Turner and the company he represents have all along been noted for paying very liberal prices for land taken and property damaged by reason of W. M. rights of-way, yet there are some people who can never, “for the love of Mike’’ nor any other consideration, “be rea sonable.’’ They prefer to fight it out in court, where they usually get much less for a right-of-way than is offered them by the railroad companies and their agents. In his condemnation proceedings, Col. Turner has been very successful, in almost every case saving consider able money for the company he rep resents. But in going to law with a handsome and popular widow of Han cock, Md., the genial colonel got the surprise of his life. He told the cir cumstances himself to the person re ferred to in the first paragraph, and they were about as follows: When the W. M. built its line through Hancock, some fine residence property was badly damaged, and the owners demanded large sums from the Railroad Company in settlement. The company was liberal, however, and in all cases but one effected set tlements without much trouble. The one exception, was the widow referred to, who demanded a sum so large that the hope of getting it looked as ridiculous to most people as the amount seemed unjust and oppres sive to the Railroad Company. All offers, no matter how tempting they looked to others, were refused by the widow, and as a last resort, the Rail road Company resorted to condemna tion proceedings. The case came up in the Washing ton county court, and the widow, whose husband had been dead for about 14 years, was there in all her beauty, dressed in deep mourning. She had an eloquent lawyer to plead her case, and between the mingled beauty of her face, her apparent dis tress over her bereavement, and the oratory of her lawyer, who was elo quently pathetic in favor of the widow at times, and at other times fierce in his denunciation of what he termed “a soulless corporation which had despoiled and ruined the home of a poor, grief-stricken widow,” tears were brought to the eyes of many in the court room, including some of the jurors. Col. Turner almost cried himself, for he saw that the widow would get all she sued for, out of sympathy for her bereavement, if for no other rea son, and she did. The colonel says it’s no more lawing with widows for him, and so he has resolved to take Mr. Weller’s advice and “bevare of vidows,” especially if they are hand some and dressed in mourning. The proper place to do courting with a widow is undoubtedly in her own parlor. Garrett County Fair a Success. Garrett county’s first agricultural fair, which was held three weeks ago, was a success in every way, financial and otherwise. The proceeds from all sources footed up to nearly $1,500, ( while the total expense was only about $1,250. It is very often the case that county fairs do not make expenses, and that being the case, the Agricul tural Association of Garrett County has reason to feel proud, of its splen did success with its first fair, which was a creditable one in all details, showing the county’s resources in an admirable way, according to the re ports received from people who at tended. Potato Contest for Next Year. In connection with the Third An nual Show of the Allegany and Gar rett County Agricultural Society, held at Lonaconing, recently, it was neglected to state that another potato contest will be instituted for next year. It is open to the farmers of both counties under the same condi tions as this year’s contest, except that half an acre plot of ground will be used instead of two acres, and the prizes will be $15.00 for the first prize and SIO.OO as the second prize. The contest will be conducted by the Agricultural Society. EASTER ISLAND." A Deserted Land and Its Mysterious Crude Stone Statues. Huge and grotesque stone Images stand and lie over the fertile surface of a deserted Island far south in the Pacific. It is a place that Poe might have snug into existence or Rider Hag gard 'created for the scene of some fantastic romance. Even its name— Easter island seems more literary than geographical. Easter island. 2,000 miles from South America and 1,400 miles east of Pitcairn island, has on all the forty-five square miles of its area less than 200 people. But it has other inhabitants, great masses of rock, 600 in number, each carved into the semblance of a human figure, the origin of which is a mystery. These statues weigh on an average from ten to twelve tons each, some of them ' reaching a weight of forty tones. A few of them stand on strong platforms 400 feet long, and many similar plat forms stand untenanted. At the quarry, which is a crater (for Easter island is of volcanic origin), a number of these images lie half form ed as the vanished sculptors left them. There is another crater where the crowns of the figures were made from rock of a different sort. Here, too, are found unfinished specimens.—Church man. THE NORTHERN LIGHTS. It’s a Mistake, Says a Scientist, to Say They Emit Sounds. German scientists are greatly Inter ested in a discussion regarding new phenomena revealed by the aurora borealis, according to recent Norwe gian and German observers. People living in the northern part of Norway maintained that they often hear sounds accompanying the northern lights. These sounds are described by some as similar to the crackling of flames. Accordingly German and Norwegian scientists started out to investigate the phenomena, and one of ther /, Olav Aabakken, has spent a long time at the Halide observatory in Finmarken. Aabakken thinks that it is very un likely that any sound is to be heard from the northern lights. He main tains that the human senses are not to be relied on, especially regarding the phenomena of sight Aabakken says that the Idea of sound connected with the northern lights may result from the fact that these lights look like flames, and as people are accustomed to associate the crackling sound with flames the rath er uncritical observer of the blazing movements of the aurora borealis is apt to think that he really hears the sound of those flames. —New York Press. His Good Eye. A man who had lost the sight of both eyes trained his hearing until he could tell by the sound of his footsteps on the sidewalks as he made his way about town whether he was in the middle of the walk or at one side, whether he was walking past a brick or a frame house or a fence or opeE ground. He knew in what part of the town he was not only by his memory or sense of general direction, but by the difference in the “tones” of his footsteps, and he walked about freely, seldom running into anything or any body. Some one In his presence once called in question his total blindness. “Which eye do you think I can see with?” he asked the skeptic. “The left one, of course,” was the reply. “I can see that the right one is blind.” In reply the blind man merely opened his penknife and tapped the left eye with the little blade. It was a glass eye. Freaks of Nature. Monument park, near Colorado Springs, Colo., contains some queer freaks of nature. Among the most singular is a group of light grayish yellow sandstone pillars twenty or more feet high capped with a thin layer of dark colored rock which re semble the tops of giant mushrooms which have shriveled and partially dried up. - The dark colored capping being of a much harder (ironstone) rock than the pillars has to some ex tent protected the latter from disinte gration. Especially at nightfall is the traveled impressed with the weird ef fect of these gigantic and grotesque forms, which in the uncertain light assume the attitudes of huge human or animal shapes.—Argonaut A Life Saver. “No,” said the timid man, “I don’t want any flying machines today. I’m afraid of them.” “Why. sir,” said the persuasive salesman, “a flying machine might lave your life.” “How?” “You might be out riding In one when an earthquake takes place.”— Washington Star. All His Fault. “Better lap up that spilt milk,” said the first cat “If the missus sees that mess you’ll catch fits.” “Not me,” said the second feline. ‘The woman I live with blames every thing what happens on her husband.” —Pittsburgh Post Much Harder. “It is hard for one to have to live In the past,” announced the melancholy man who had retired from business. “Yes, but often it Is harder to live down the past”—Buffalo Express. Jesters must be content to taste their broth.—Latin Proverb. 000000000000000000000000000 Successor to 8 The Frostburg Mining Journal 8 Established 1871 8 WHOLE NUMBER 2,176 HALLOWE’EN PARADE. Frostburg Boy Scouts Preparing Big Time for Tomorrow Evening. Tomorrow evening there will be “pulled off” in this town what will probably go down in history as the greatest Hallowe’en blow-out ever witnessed in this locality. The affair will be under the auspices of the Frostburg Boy Scouts of America, and will consist of a parade and reception, including refreshments, amusements, music, etc. The parade will be the leading fea ture, forming in Beall High School Park, and starting at 7:45, the line will proceed up Broadway to Frost avenue, to High street, toWestUnion street, down to Bowery street, to Fast Loo street, and thence to Beall High School. At least nine automobiles will lead in the following order: 1. George S. Willison, Mayor John son and Town Council. 2. Quincy Murphy, Ulysses G. Han na, William Hanna and Thomas H. Morgan. 3. Horace G. Fvans, Frank Watts, W. F. G. Hitchins and Rudolph Nickel. 4. George J. Wittig, J. Benson Oder. 5. The Frostburg Garage —Roy Mayer, Fidelity Bank representative, J. H. Hitchins, Adolph Frey and Prof. O. B. Rice. 6. St. Cloud Hotel —Scouts Board of Governors, Earl Ward, President; Elmer Ward, Vice President; W. P. Winner, Secretary-Treasurer; Paul Smith and Clarence Preston: Patrol Leaders, Herman Wilson and Roy Ward; the Beall High School, Prof. Carmody, coach; Nich. G. Metzger, Manager, and Edgar Llewelyn, Cap tain. 7. D. J. Betz, F. J. Decker, Col. T. G. Dillon, Patrick Brophy and W. F. Hartman. 8. M. W. Race, five representatives, one each, of Eagles, Elis, Moose, Knights of Pythias and Knights of Columbus. They will follow in order: 9. Firemen on foot in Hallowe’en costume. 10. Frostburg City Band. 11. Children of the town in fantas tic costumes. 12. Marshals, Scout Master R.ey,_ W. S. Nicholson; police, High School Football team, Walter Deneen, Joseph Cook, James Carson, Jr., and Regin ald Yates. The sum of sl2, given by the First National Bank, $5, Citizens National Bank, $5, and Hotel Gladstone $2, will be distributed as follows: To the best costume, $5; to second best costume, $3; best couple, $3, and best comic, sl. Judges —A. T. Johnson, ‘Mayor; James H. Grose, Bailiff; Ulysses Han na, Postmaster, J. Benson Oder, Ru dolph Nickel and Thomas H. Morgan. A reception in Beall High School building will follow break-up of the parade, admission by ticket only, which will be given by Scouts and school teachers to their friends. Refreshments furnished by Lewis & Hawkins and the Hitchins Brothers Company. Other numbers on the program as follows: Special violin solo, Rev. P. G. Saf fran. Vocal Solo, Rev. W. S. Nicholson. Instrumental solo, Master John Duke, of Cumberland. After these specialties, diversions as follows: Music, peanut race; bobbing for ap ples, music, cracker-eating contest, apple-eating contest; music, peanut scramble, refreshments served; music and goodnight. MESHACH BROWNING EXHIBIT Relics of the Great Hunter Exhib ited at Garrett County Fair. One of the most interesting and at tractive exhibits at the late Garrett County Fair, says the Oakland Re publican, was that by ex-Senator Browning of the relics of his grand father, Meshach Browning, consist ing in part of the originial manuscript of “Forty-Four Years of the Life of a Hunter,” in the handwriting of the author, his hunting rifle, powder horn, pouch and hunting knife; his bear trap and many articles used in the old mill at Sang Run, built in 1824; a beautiful mounted buck’s head, killed in Idado by Senator Browning’s son “Dick,” together with the skull of an Indian picked up by him on the plains of Alaska while exploring for gold in 1900. Another interesting article was the old hunting rifle of William Browning, which was made in Eng land and brought from Prince George’s county by James Drane, who settled at Accident in 1790. It was used by the Drane family until 1839, when it was bought by Mr. R. T. Browning, and has been in the family ever since. This gun has the oldest known record of any in this county, is still in good condition, as evidenced by a target made by R. Getty Browning, last Feb ruary, when of ten shots, twenty-five yards off hand, eight were inside the circle of a silver dollar. i Be a Booster, not a knocker. Sub scribe for your home paper. tf.