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The Leading : Weekly Newspaper of Allegany County, Maryland JOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO FORTY-THIRD YEAR. NO. 16 ?? Question Meeting.?? Evangelist Jolly Coming to Frost burg Again—Opportunity for Consideration of Difficult Biblical Questions. I : AM- ' Evangelist R. Grant Jolly. What will no doubt prove to be an interesting meeting will be the I. B. S. A. gathering in the Frostburg Opera House, Sunday evening, 7:30 o’clock, when the general public will : be given an opportunity to ask ques- ■ tions concerning biblical themes. The ; lectures have aroused unusual inter est in Bible study, and it is expected ] that many have from time to time ! been confronted with many puzzling i questions which have not been fully ] explained in the lectures. In order to ] meet the inquiries, the association has 1 arranged this meeting. Pastor R. i Grant Jolly, of New York City, who ; was well received upon his former ; visit here, will conduct this service. i He is said to be one of the foremost 1 pulpit orators of the country. His ex- ] tensive education, wide experience in i religious movements and natural gifts ( of personal magnetism and oratory, 1 make him a speaker well worth hear- ; ing. After occupying a position in ( the Presbyterian pulpit for a period 1 of three years, he entered the evan gelistic field. In his travels from one j end of the continent to the other, he i has come into contact with all. classes ( of people. He is said to have a most • remarkable knowledge of the Scrip- ; tures and should therefore be quite competent to answer difficult Bible questions. It is urgently requested that all be present next Sunday evening, prompt ly at 7:30 o’clock. Those who desire ' to ask questions should if possible, write them out plainly on paper, ’ handing them to the ushers as they 1 enter the hall. A PIG. I always like a pig. His appetite is big, But he isn’t like a chicken with its dig, dig, dig, And he isn’t like some men Who are only happy when They have grabbed the choicest mor sel in the other fellow’s pen. A pig’s not overneat, And his food’s not always sweet, And his highest aspiration is to eat, eat, eat: He’s the synonym for greed; But, unlike the human breed, He doesn’t keep on piling up a lot he doesn’t need. Now, a hen will scratch around Over forty leagues of ground And holler, “Come and look at what I’ve found, found, found!” And a man is much the same With his thirst for empty fame, But a pig just fills his stomach, car ing naught for praise or blame. Making an imposing front Is the human’s favorite stunt, While a pig dismisses pretense with a grunt, grunt, grunt. No, his figure isn’t trig, His mentality’s not big, And he’s apt to be untidy—still, I al ways like a pig. —Eippincott’s. Hear Pastor Jolly next Sunday, 7:30 p. m., at the Frost burg Opera House, as he conducts the Biblical Question meeting. If any question puzzles you, attend the meet ing and get it answered.—Advt. Social Entertainment. Miss Helen Davis entertained a number of her friends at her home on Hill street,Wednesday evening, name ly, Misses Eutie Clark, Mary Prich ard, Ada Bittner, Helen Eichhorn, Anna Reese, Ruth’Crump, Amy Kal baug'h and Messrs. Howard Fuller, Eee Fresh, William Hillerman and Conrad Vogtman. At a late hour all adjourned from a delightful social interchange of pleas antries to the dining-room, where re freshments, lavish and tasteful, were served. Evangelist Jolly, of New York, to Visit Frostburg Again. Next Sunday, 7:30 p. m., he will conduct a Bible Question meeting. All welcome. Seats free. No collec- j tion.—Advt. THE FROSTBURG SPIRIT Detwiler Delivers Deep Discourse Synopsis of Sermon Preached in Frostburg Opera House, Last Sunday Evening, by Pastor Detwiler. Pastor F. C. Detwiler, of New York, gave a lecture to a large and attten tive audience in the Frostburg Opera House, Sunday evening last, on the theme: “The Three Ways.” He pointed out that many hastily think that there are only two ways, the way to Heaven and the way to Hell; that a “little flock” are to land in Heaven and that all the rest of mankind are doomed to everlasting life in torment. Such a belief he contended was dis honoring and blasphemous to the Divine character. All thoughtful and reverent Christians are no longer ac cepting these “doctrines of devils” for mulated during the Dark Ages, but are coming to see the Bible teaching, that the wages of sin is death, and that death is a complete cessation of life. Were it not for the resurrection, the dead could never live again. The Broad Way. “Wide is the gate of destruction, and broad that way leading thither; and many are they who enter through it.” It was shown that most of man kind are at present traveling along this way. Six thousand years ago, as a sinner condemned to destruction, Adam (and the race represented in him) started upon this road, and after 930 years he reached its end—death, destruction. As years and centuries have rolled on, the downward path has become more smoothly worn, and the race has sped more and more rapidly to destruction, till now the average length of human life is about 30 years. Men now reach the end of road—destruction—9oo years quicker than did the first man. Only a few have tried to change their course and retrace their steps. Not until the Gospel Age was away of escape brought to light. Jesus brought life and immortality to light through the Gospel. The way to life will be open to all mankind in the thousand-year judgment day, since “Jesus by the grace of God tasted death for every man.” But the way to immortality (the highest form ui fife) is now open to the church. “Many are called, but few are chosen” to walk The Narrow Way. “Strait is the gate, and narrow is the way, which leadeth unto life, and few there be that find it.” The speak er declared that this applied to the “little flock,” the Eord’s church, who is preparing herself to be the bride, the Lamb’s wife; that only those who have given themselves to the Eord, who have consecrated their all to Him, who have renounced their own wills and are walking not after the flesh, but after the spirit, are to be consider ed of this class. They are indeed few who find this way, the narrow way that leads unto immortality. St. Paul says of these, that in the resurrection “this mortal shall put on immortality. ’ ’ What is immortality? Webster’s Dic tionary shows that it is exemption not merely from death, but from liability to death. Adam, before the death penalty was passed upon him, was ex empt from death. He had perfejt life, no death was working in him, he could have lived forever if obedient, but Adam was not exempt from liabil ity to death, else God could not have enforced upon him the death sentence. Adam had life, but he did not have immortality. In other words, he was not death-proof. The church, however, is to be made immortal, death-proof. They will be come partakers of the Divine nature. (2 Pet. 1:4). “We know not what we shall be, but we know we shall be like Him, for we shall see Him as He is.” These wonderful promises apply only to this “little flock,” who leave all to follow their Master. After this Bride is fully selected, she will sit with her Eord upon His throne in the Kingdom. Then will come the resurrection of the dead, and the judgment for the blessing of all the families of the earth. Then the spirit and the bride (who is now being selected) will say “come, and whosoever will may come and drink of the water of life freely.” The narrow way to immortality, as well as the broad way to destruction, will then be closed, and all will have the opportunity of walking up The High Way. “And a highway shall be there, and it shall be called the way of holiness; the unclean shall not pass over it; but it shall be for these: the wayfaring men, though foolish, shall not err therein. No lion shall be there (Satan is the roaring lion who now crosses our path), nor any ravenous beast' shall go up thereon, nor be found there; but they that walk there shall be delivered.” (Isa. 35:8) They shall be delivered from sickness, sorrow and death. Satan, as shown, will be bound during the thousand years. No unclean character shall pass up this highway to life as once possessed by father Adam. This highway shall be i for all who are now unclean, sinful, | unregenerate. The way will then be FROSTBURG, MD, THURSDAY", MAY" 21, 1914 made so plain that the wayfaring men, though now idiots, shall be re stored to sanity and perfection, and shall have no excuse for erring then. The heathen will then have an op portunity to be saved from death to life everlasting; so will all mankind — all except the church, those who are now on trial for life or death. Only the church, so far, has had a chance to be saved; all others will have their first and only chance then, during their judgment day. “Know ye not that the saints shall judge the world.” “In that day (the judgement day) shall the deaf hear the words of the book.” “God shall wipe away all tears from their eyes.” “The desert shall blos som as the rose.” “The lion shall eat grass like the ox, they shall lie down together in peace, and a little child shall lead them.” “And they shall say, This land that was desolate is be come like the Garden of Eden.” Thus perfect man shall inherit the perfected earth—paradise. MAN’S TRUEST FRIEND. Senator Vest’s Eloquent Tribute to the Dog, and How It Won a Suit at Law. One of the most eloquent tributes ever paid to the dog was delivered by - Vest, of Missouri, some years ago. The distinguished Senator was • attending court in a country town, j and while waiting for the trial of a : case in which he was interested, was 1 urged by the attorneys in a dog case i to help them. Voluminous evidence was introduced to show that the de- : fendant had shot the dog in malice, while other evidence went to show ( that the dog had attacked defendant. 1 Vest took no part in the trial, and was | not disposed to speak. The attorneys, : however, urged him to speak. Being thus urged, he arose and said: !! “Gentlemen of the jury: The best < friend a man has in the world may turn against him and become his ' enemy. His son or daughter that he ■ has reared with loving care may prove ungrateful. Those who are nearest ‘ and dearest to us, those whom we • trust with our happiness and our good ( name, may become traitors to their 5 faith. The money that a man has he may lose. It flies away from him, ' perhaps when he needs it most. A < man’s reputation may be sacrificed in a moment of ill-considered action. - The people who are prone to fall on their knees to do us honor when sue- 1 cess is with us, may be the first to 1 throw the stone of malice when failure 1 settles its cloud upon our heads. The 1 one absolutely unselfish friend a man 1 can have in this selfish world, the one 1 that never deserts him, the one that never proves ungrateful or treacher- : ous, is the dog. A man’s dog stands 1 by him in prosperity and in poverty, 1 in health and in sickness. He will sleep on the cold ground, when the wintry winds blow and the snow drives : fiercely, if only he may be near his : master’s side. He will kiss the hand that has no food to offer; he will lick the wounds and sores that come in en counter with the roughness of the world. He guards the sleep of his pauper master as if he were a prince. When all other friends desert, he re mains. When riches take wings and reputation falls to pieces he is as con stant in his love as the sun in its jour neys through the heavens. If fortune drives the master forth an outcast in the world, friendless and homeless, the faithful dog asks no higher privi lege than that of accompanying him, to guard against danger, to fight against his enemies, and when the last scene of all comes, and death takes the master in its embrace, and his body is laid away in the cold ground, no matter if all other friends pursue their way, there by the graveside will the noble dog be found, his head be tween his paws, his eyes sad, but open in alert watchfulness, faithful and true even to death.” Then Vest sat down. He had spoken , in a low voice, without a gesture. He made no reference to the evidence or . the merits of the case. When he finished, judge and jury were wiping ■ their eyes. The jury filed out, but . soon returned with a verdict of SSOO . for the plaintiff, whose dog was shot; . and it was said that some of the jurors wanted to hang the defendant. Cheap Paint The cheapest paint is the one that goes farthest and wears best; there is most in a gallon of it. What is a quart of milk worth? De pends on the milk. So of paint; depends on the paint. , Devoe is worth the top price, what ’ ever it is. Poor paint is worth nothing . at all; you’vegotto pay yourpainter $3 . or $4 a gallon for putting it on; and it | isn’t worth it. Devoe goes twice as far and wears . twice or three times or four times as J long. The cheap paint is Devoe at the top I of the market. „ ! DEVOE J. W. Shea sells it. Bring Your Difficult Bible Ques tioas . to the Frostburg Opera House, next Sunday, 7:30 p. m., and hear Pastor . Jolly give the Scriptural answers.-Ad Lonaconing Is About To Land Big Industry Glass Factory to Employ 150 Men and Boys aad Pay Out More Than $75,000 Annually in Wages—All Details Be ing Rapidly Worked Out. Of the Necessary $50,000, About Half of the Amount Was Sub scribed Last Week—An Eye- Opener for Frostburg Whose Board of Trade is Dead. The old saying that God helps him who helps himself,” is as true as it is ancient, and the same holds as true with towns as with individuals. The towns that need new industries and get them, are the live and progres sive towns that go after them. Frostburg is much larger, wealthier and more favorably situated for manu facturing than is Eonaconing, yet the Frostburg board of trade has either gone to sleep or died, while Eonacon ing has been after new industries. In addition to her silk mill, which could have been secured for Frostburg as easily, or more so, than it was secured for our smaller neighboring town, if the people of Frostburg had made a good effort to get it, Eonaconing is about to add another desirable indus try, a large glass factory. Concern ing the proposed new industry, the Eonaconing Advocate last week had the following to say: “Lonaconing’s business circles to day are seething with excitement over the prospect of bringing to this city a glass factory that will give employ ment to at least ISO men and boys. “The annual payroll will be at least 175,000 at the outstart, and in short order reach the $100,000.00 mark. “More than 30 skilled workmen will be brought into the city, representing at least 20 new families. “The capitalized stock of the new enterprise has been placed at $50,000, and at 10 o’clock yesterday morning (Wednesday) $20,000 had been sub scribed. “At the first sitting of a handful of businessmen in a meeting held Tues day night in the directors’ room of the Eonaconing Savings Bank, more than SIB,OOO worth of subscribed “This was but the opening gun of a rapid fire 10-day’s campaign. The market will close a week from next Saturday, and now is the time for those interested to fall into line. The most conservative business men of the city are behind the movement. They are the same men who made the local silk mill a possibility in spite of every obstacle. Every promise they made in promoting that enterprise has been fulfilled. But in promoting this latest enterprise these men are not compelled to assume the same soliciting attitude.’’ Tittle For Frostburg to Waken Up. Now, in view of what is going on almost under our very noses, isn’t it about time for Frostburg to get awake and be pulling some new industries to the Mountain City? The Spirit thinks it is. Our board of trade should at once be reorganized, and every possible ef fort made to locate new industries here. We are away ahead of Lona coning in the matter of railroad facil ities, wealth and other essentials, and it ought to be a great deal easier for Frostburg to land new industries than it is for any other,town in the George’s Creek region. Eonaconing has given us an eye opener, and we ought to prefit by it. It is time for Frostburg, the giant of the George’s Greek region, to get awake. If our board of trade is to continue slumbering, the time will come when this town will be playing second fiddle to Eonaconing. In some respects it is doing so now, and there is no reason why that should be the case. Natural Conditions Favor Frost burg. Eonaconing is as good a market town as Frostburg, but natural condi tions favor the latter, since much of National Pike has been rebuilt, and the remaining portion now undergo ing reconstruction. The building of the Western Maryland Railway through Frostburg, gives this town another big advantage over Eonacon ing. We regret to say, however, that Frostburg is allowing Lonaconing to beat her in the matter of making ef forts to land new industries. We are also frequently told by farmers from Garrett county, Md., and Somerset county, Pa., that Lonaconing mer chants make stronger efforts to get their trade than do the merchants of Frost burg, with one or two exceptions. They advertise more extensively in their local paper, and also send out much more printed matter in other forms. In that way they divert con siderable trade over their bad roads that ought to be coming to Frostburg over better roads and nearer routes. The many good, big stores in Frost burg should send out more printed matter into the rural districts, and they should advertise more in The Spirit, which reaches many farmers in Frostburg territory. They should in every way possible encourage the [ farmers to avail themselves of the low rates of the parcels post system in ordering merchandise by mail when . it is not convenient to come to town. Get your bargains before the farmers, Frostburg merchants, in good, plain print, and they will order from you in preference to the big city mail order houses. But in the meantime let us be after new industries, as no town as big as Frostburg can afford to depend entire ly on the mining industry. A shut down of the mines or a big strike al ways puts an exclusive mining town on the bum, as the people of Frost , burg have experienced to their sor : row on more occasions than one. CITY AND COUNTRY NEWS PAPERS. The big city newspapers sometimes delight in poking fun at the papers published in the small towns. When Farmer Jones brings the editor of the Bingville Bugle a load of wood to ap ply on subscription, and the Bugle publishes the fact as a matter of news, the city papers take notice and sneer. When the Clamtown Clarion or some other-country journal makes mention of Mr. So-and-so “having Sundayed in our midst,” or having “autoed to our town,” though seldom mentioning where Mr. So-and-so Mondayed, Tues dayed, Wednesdayed, Thursdayed, Fridayed or Saturdayed, or even mentioning the occasion when Mr. So and-so horsebacks or streetcars to “our town,” fhe city papers are again liable to set up a sneer or a giggle. But what shall we say to the follow ing, which we have come across in a large metropolitan newspaper publish ed about three years ago ? New York, May 16. —Her summer plans for touring Europe abandoned and dressmaking or ders in Paris cancelled, Mrs. Hawkins Taylor, of Washington, is here to-day, having arrived on the liner New York, after a flying trip to bring home her dying bulldog, Baron. "I couldn't let poor Baron die in Europe. His illness has spoiled my whole trip, anyhow,” said Mrs. Taylor, “and I thought I must bring him home so my husband could see him alive for the last time." Baron occupied a cot in the ship’s hospital, the rules prohibiting Mrs. Taylor from keeping him in her stateroom. The dog is suffering from ele phantiasis, and has been given up by noted veter inary specialists of Europe. Shades of Horace Greely and Charles A. Dana ! Whither is met ropolitan journalism drifting when such disgusting slobber as the fore going New York dispatch is given a prominent place in the big daily pa pers ? The Bingville Bugle never gave space to anything half so insignificant as the dispatch above reproduced from a prominent daily paper, which tells of the disgusting antics of a fool woman and her stinking, distempered dog. Another daily paper, sometime ago, in order to cater to the whims of bug house codfish aristocratic society, pub liged a half-column article concerning what was dubbed “a cat party,” which was a gathering of a lot of idle, indolent and nonsensical women with : out brains, who assembled together : and served an elaborate luncheon to 1 themselves and their pet cats. It’s bad enough when women have nothing to do but play with their pet : cats, but it’s a good deal worse for ■ self-respcting newspapers to devote > a big lot of their space to publishing ■ the same as a matter of news. I Bible Question Meeting. Next Sunday, 7:30 p. m., at the , Frostburg Opera House. All are in ; vited. Seats free. No collection.-Ad DO YOU KNOW HER? I know a girl not much on looks — 1 she ain’t got a bug in her bean fer books. The frocks she sports ain’t always new, an’ you’ll find an 8 mark ' ed in her shoe. Not much on style, as 1 style now goes—she’ll never win ’ medals by a graceful pose; but one " things’s certain, I’d like to say—she’s ' always helpin’ mother on every wash in’ day. She ain’t never ’tended on a fancy tea; ain’t never mentioned in society. When the party season’s open, itseems she’s never missed, an’ I’ll wager " twenty shillin’s that she’s never been f kissed. She’s a five-gaited filly, 1 through, through an’ through. She’s - never galavantin’ with a fancy crew, f You’ll find her in the kitchen when r the folks begin to eat, ’cause her lit -1 tie old cookin’ stunt can’t be beat. I reckon she’ll be gobbled by a man with common sense. She neverspends t her mornin’s at the backyard fence. D When she goes to do her buyin’, she - just hustles to the stores, and then 2 she hustles back again, to finish up l her chores. I never heard her chatter t an’ I never seen her cry, an’ charity - can come.an’ knock an’ get a piece o’ r pie. She’d never do to figger in a - sighin’ lover’s pome, but you’ll al . ways find the sunshine lurkin’ some l where in her home. You Are Invited r to hear Pastor Jolly, of New York, conduct the Question Meeting, next r Sunday, 7:30 p. m., at the Frostburg ’ Opera House Advt. Come and Bring Your Friends. 1 You cannot afford to miss the Bible i Question meeting, next Sunday, 7:30 e p. m., at the Frostburg Opera House, s —Advt. NEWSPAPER IS BRASS BAND OF TOWN. “What the Newspaper Expects of the Merchant’’ was the subject of an interesting' talk by Joe M. Warren, editor of the Clarendon • (Tex.) News before the members of the Panhandle Press Association at the recent meet ing held at Amarillo, Texas. His re marks were in part, as follows: A newspaper is to the town what the brass band is to the circus. Of course, the circus with no band at all is not worthy of mention. And, if the band is punk, the performance is apt to be punker. Ditto, some newspa pers, some towns, and some merchants. A good newspaper will make success ful merchants; good merchants will make a successful newspaper, and the combination cannot fail to make a good, live town. Once in a while you run across a merchant who looks upon patronage given to the town sheet as an act of charity. Such a man will get a better definition of the word charity when he looks back from that bright home beyond the skies and beholds the county treasurer paying a colored gentleman two fifty for manufactur ing the hole in the ground in which his “wooden overcoat” was deposited. But, to repeat, the newspaper ex pects co-operation from the merchant. We don’t mean for the merchant to order a six-inch double-column space on front page center, and expect to co-operate with a pound of butter born five weeks ago Saturday. What we do mean, and sincerely believe, is that a newspaper worthy the name de serves and has a right to expect the earnest co-operation of every busi ness man in his town who has at heart the best interest of himself and his neighbors. The saying that “Your local paper is the mirror in which the enterprise (or the lack of it) of your town is reflected to the outside world,” is as true as it is ancient, and the business man whose failure or refusal to co-operate detracts that much from the attractiveness of the scene, is not only “falling down” on his home folks in a most inglorious manner, but is actually burglarizing his own strong box. Don’t be content to eke out a mere existence, commercially speaking. Go to your “Publicity Department” and have it tell each one of its readers about the good things they have been missing by not having your name on their calling list. Intimate that you are sorry you haven’t invited them around the past few years. Promise to do better—and do it. And if you know a news item, or become possess ed of an inspiration which you think might redound to the public weal — tell it to the publicity department. Don’t bury it in your own breast; let your newspaper distribute it where it will do the most good. Co-operate. You’ll find it the most resultful, satisfying occupation you ever engaged in—a guaranty of ma terial well-being, an assurance of the respect and esteem of your fellows. Could Hardly Keep House Without the Duutley. The Duntley Pneumatic Sweeper, advertised in this paper, for which agents are wanted, is one of the best devices the editor ever had in his home, and his better half says she could hardly keep house without it. A good agent in Prostburg ought to be able to make good money selling this splendid sweeper. Mr. Duntley was the originator of modern pneumatic machinery, and the tools of his manufacture are in use everywhere, in all forms of steel construction, and in all the great ship yards of the nations. He has been actuated by the highest motives in the construction of the Duntley Sweeper, in his desire to relieve housekeepers of a vast amount of labor, and effect the removal of dust and dirt at a trifling cost, in a sanitary way. Showered With Liueu. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Spitznas, of Cumberland, who were recently mar ried, and who spent several days last week as the guest of the latter’s par ents, Mr. and Mrs. David Lewis, of Bowery street, were last Thursday evening tendered a linen shower by their friends. A delightful evening was spent, and delicious refreshments were served. Those present were Misses Alice Mc i Allister, Angela Cosgrove, Evelyn Yenshaw, Blanche Wilderman, Althea Beach, Eva B. Eewis, Dorthy Shu maker, Lena and Rena Morris and ' Dorothy Albright; Messrs. Harrison 1 Dando, Raymond Spitznas, William Heilman, Arthur Lewis, all of this city,and Raymond Herron and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Spitznas, of Cumberland. ■ The parties in honor of whom the ■ event was held were the recipients of many useful and beautiful presents of the linen variety. Anger's Harmful Effect. Anger, whether expressed In violent language or not, has a most harmful effect on the heart. Through the nervous system it acts on the muscu lar structure of that organ as well as on that of the arteries, and contracts i It. This Is always dangerous, as the blood supply is interfered with seri ously. ooooooooooooooooooooooOdoooo § Successor to 8 8 The Frostburg Mining Journal 8 § Established 1871 § Sooooooooooooooocooooooooooo WHOLE HUMBER 2,205 feßir IMMUS Not Untold. At a certain reception the lion of the evening was a distinguished arc tic explorer. “Mr. ,” gushed a stout woman, to whom he had been introduced, “it must have been terribly lonely and monotonous away up there, so far from civilization.” “Why not, Mrs. Chatterby,” he said. “We had all the company we wanted, and our life was full of incident— sometimes distressingly so.” “Still,” she persisted, “you must have suffered untold hardships and privations.” “On the contrary, madam,” rejoined the explorer, with a smile, “I have been telling them all this season to large audiences.” —Youth’s Compan ion. IN SEARCH OF A MATE eoimß Clarice—Miss Wrinkles is going to Europe this summer. Virginia—Ah, she’s tried every re sort in this country. I suppose she hopes to cure her trouble abroad. Clarice—Har trouble? Why, what is it? Virginia—l suppose you might call it unvoluntary singularity. A FAREWELL PERFORMANCE j WASH GBOX&& Pa hsr. Mossey J. Oker —Better put me oa for a week. It will tickle an audience almost to death to hear my last mono logue. Vaudeville Manager—Yes, I guess It would —that is, if it could be assured it was your last. WITH UNCLE TOM'S CABIN. First Actor —What In the thunder are you doing sitting out here in the snow? Why, you will catch a terrible cold. Second Actor—That’s what I am trying to do. The sheriff seized all our dogs today and I must get my voice in shape to do some basso howl ing at tonight’s performance. Be a Booster, not a knocker. Sub scribe for your home paper. tf.