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The Frostburg spirit. (Frostburg, Md.) 1913-1915, September 24, 1914, Image 2

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Republican Condidate for
Governor Made Great Hit
at Meyersdale Fair.
A Speech that Many of The Spirit’s
Readers in Pennsylvania and Else
where Will Read With Much
Interest and Profit.
Frona The Meyersdale Republican.
Never in the history of Somerset
County did a gubernatorial candidate
receive such an ovation as was ac
corded Dr. Martin Brumbaugh, the
Republican candidate, when he visit
ed the Meyersdale Fair last Thurs
day. From the time of his arrival
at 5:30 A. M. until his departure at
6:20 P. M., he was kept busy shak
ing hands with supporters, who had
come from every corner of the
county to welcome him.
While this was by no means Dr.
Brumbaugh’s initial appearance in
Somerset County, it was his first visit
in many years. The landmarks, the
habits and customs, and the hobbies
of the thousands of “Frosty Sons of
Thunder’’ who attended the fair and
welcomed the candidate were as well
known to the latter as to his hosts.
Many came too late to hear him
speak from the steps of the Colonial
Hotel in the morning, but these as
well as those who heard him in the
morning, flocked to the fair grounds
early in the afternoon to hear his ad
dress there which was received with
unbounded enthusiasm.
Referring to the withdrawal of the
Bull Moose candidate, William
Draper Lewis, the Republican candi
date expressed his great surprise oc
casioned by his opponent’s action and
inquired for the motive that prompt
ed it. The candidate reiterated the
platform pledges made before the
primary election and emphasized the
fact that he still stood committed to
each and every plank constituting it
Dwelling upon Pennsylvania’s
natural resources and past achieve
ments, he remarked that the time
had come when good housekeeping
must be practiced by every branch of
the state government, and declared
that if elected, the Commonwealth
would receive one hundred cents’
worth for every dollar it expended.
He pledged himself to the conserva
tion of the state’s natural resources,
the immediate construction and un
interrupted maintenance of good
roads, scientific agricultural admini
stration and unflagging zeal in the
protection of life and limb. Follow
ing is his address in full:
“Just as I Am,”
Mr. Chairman and Fellow Pennsyl
vanians: I have spent 36 years of my
life teaching- schools and preaching to
the people of Pennsylvania. I have no
political experience to bring to this
campaign, and I have no financial re
sources, because school teachers are
never rich people, as you know. But
I have the experience of having ad
ministered every type of education of
this grat country of ours, and 2 years
in one of the possessions acquired
from the Spanish government, the
island of Porto Rico. If that experi
ence and service is worth anything to
the people of Pennsylvania, that is the
training which I offer to you now as a
candidate on the Republican ticket for
the office of Governor.
I notice in the morning papers that
my friend, William Draper Lewis, has
surrendered to the Democratic Party.
I am sorry for him. In his primary
platform he vehemently denounced
both the old parties. He decided to
live in good company all by himself.
He declared that the future welfare of
this state demanded that both parties
be defeated and his party of hope and
promise given office. Strange it is that
he has repudiated himself and retired
from the contest. It will be interest
ing to learn in due time how he was
made the victim of sordid and selfish
He Welcomes Fusion.
As for the fusion, I welcome it. In
the Progressive party are many earn
est, honest men, who entered this
movement conscientiously and who
will now find how basely they have
been betrayed. Surely these men will
never surrender their sincerity to join
In this ignoble and unworthy scheme.
I stand here now to welcome them
back to the party that they once sup
ported. I assure them it will be a
privilege and a pleasure to have them
join with me in giving to the good
people of Pennsylvania as progressive,
clean and capable an administration of
our affairs as can any party in the
world. No mongrel group deserve the
sympathy and support of the heroic
men of any party.
When I decided to submit my name
to the people of the State at the pri
maries, I issued a personal platform.
It was written by myself. It contains
the substance of the things for which
I stand. My party has accepted me on
that platform and has commended its
issues to the people of Pennsylvania.
If elected it must be upon those issues,
for upon those issues, all of them, I
stand pledged to serve the people of
I received at the primaries 253,000
votes for the nomination to the office
of Governor, and it Is In the name of
that mighty army of voters that I ap
peal to you to support me and to elect
me to an office in which I believe hon
estly I can serve you just as creditably
as you would expect a plain Pennsyl
vania German to serve you in any
honorable capacity in life.
On His Own Platform.
There are some issues in this cam
paign that I wish to speak to you
about briefly this afternoon. In my
primary platform I made it very plain
to everybody that I became a candi
date because it was a primary instead
of a caucus. If one were nominated
through a caucus he would have to
deal with the parties who controlled
the caucus. In an open primary one
deals with nobody, but directly with
the people. I have no entangling al
liances, bargains or arrangements with
any human beings concerning any
single service which is expected of me,
either as a candidate or as Governor of
your Commonwealth. If you elect me,
you elect me solely on my record, as
an independent candidate, and on my
primary statement of principles. In
that statement of platform I took a
definite position on many of the vital
issues of the day. I think I had a
perfect right to take the position I did
on the question of local option. In my
, statement I said that I believed that
the people in the different counties of
the State are fully capable of settling
. the liquor problem for themselves.
Therefore, I approve and advocate, ana
will approve and advocate, a local
option law for the State of Pennsyl
The Wealth of Our Soil.
Also, in that statement of mine I
, called attention to the fact that while
we have always been generous in every
direction as a Commonwealth, we have
forgotten that the very best of the
wealth and progress of this State is in
its soil, and we have not given to the
agricultural interests if Pennsylvania
anything like the protection which
this State demands at the hands of the
• Commonwealth.
I was born on a farm. I have
worked on a farm. I have had to do
with farming nearly all my life. 1
have not been an agriculturalist that
■ is to say a man with a large amount
of money invested in land, who lets
some other fellow work the soil and
takes all the profit. I have not been
that kind of a farmer. My people
. have been farmers in Pennsylvania for
. 160 years, and, I think, therefore, we
know the soil and understand some
thing about what it can produce in
’ Pensylvania.
Now if Pennsylvania is to take its
; proper rank as the greatest state in
, this union, we must make our soil pro
duce the largest possible returns for
1 the intelligence and labor of our peo
' pie. We must be more careful about
[ the treatment of our soil. We must
pay more attention to the selection of
our seeds, and particularly must we
• see to it when a good crop is produced,
l and we are ready to send this crop to
[ the markets of the world, we shall
have good roads from the farm to
• these markets.
The Road Problem.
> I think I may safely say to you that
. the road problem is a real issue in this
L campaign, and if I am elected to the
L office of Governor there will be such
in organization of the Highway De
-5 partment of Pennsylvania that we shall
L not only get good roads, but we shall
have one dollar’s worth of roads for
every hundred cents put into the roads.
Some of you know that when I say that,
i Dutch as I am, I mean it! I submit
. that it is a great blunder to build a
} road anywhere without giving it con
stant attention after it is built. We
5 have neglected our roads after we
5 have spent large sums in making them
) good.
The railroad companies keep their
’ men on their tracks every day to see
5 that the tracks are in good condition,
s so that their traffic can be hauled safe
ly and economically to the markets of
> the world. There ought to be some
l body in charge of every section of the
[ roads in Pennsylvania to see they are
[ kept up every day in perfect condition,
so that the farmer can haul a maxium
load at a minimum cost. Until we
. have done that we have not solved the
- road problem in Pennsylvania.
Educate Hands as Well as Head.
Our splendid public schools are doing
large and glorious work for the child-
hood of the state. But they should
• offer a larger training than that given
today—training for our boys and girls
in some definite trade, for I am per
suaded we shall never become supreme
in the markets of the world until our
boys and girls shall be made skilfull
- in their hands as well as their brains.
r Somehow, it is beginning to dawn on
) us that it is better a boy should know
> how to raise 110 bushels of corn to
5 the acre than thiit he should know how
• to solve a quadratic equation. Some
i how, it is better for a girl to take hold
t of a lot of chickens and raise them, for
■ she will make a better wife and a
- better woman in social circles than a
3 woman who tangoes and fools her life
1 away.
J We want to turn back to the simple,
■ substantial things that made our
) fathers and grandfathers the solid men
i of Pennsylvania that they were, and I
i ask you to support me in an honest at
' tempt to give to the people of Penn
sylvania a plain, effective, practical
t education of the hand as well as the
3 head.
Equality and Fraternity.
7 Finally, (because I do not wish to
1 interfere with your pleasure here to
> day) I want to speak to you about an
• other matter. As I have walked your
E grounds and met your people, your
3. merchants, farmers, bankers and people
l in every professional walk of life; your
t wives and children, it has come to me
l with a new emphasis that the very
■ strength of a people, living under a
? democratic form of government such
i as we do, lies in the equality and
fraternity that exists in a large way
among us, and for that reason I wish
i to call your attention to the fact that
■ any man who comes into this Common
-3 wealth to preach class distinction and
> to array one group of people against
i another, and to create factions, is an
l enemy to the Commonwealth and a
i traitor to his kind. What we want In
this world is respect for every man
i that lives within the state, so that we
• will all obey the law and serve our
. God. You wont get this by legislation
t or enactments —you can only get it by
I the joining of comrade with comrade.
- I invite your cooperation and solicit
’ your support at the November election.
Case Knife Found in Heart of a
Fallen Tree.
■ From The Meyersdale Republican.
| While Aaron Cober and John M.
( Smith were sawing up a large wild
, cherry-tree that was felled by a
storm several years ago on the form
er’s lot near the Boucher foundry,
• Wednesday, the saw struck a metal
, lie object in the center of the log
which was about 2% feet thick and
, had a decayed heart. The log looked
, perfectly sound on the outside and
, there was no visible opening any
where to the hollow space in the ,
center, so the men were puzzled to
know how a metallic object could
. have found lodgment in the heart of
the tree. The hollow place was not
. revealed until the log was sawed '
loose from the roots. The saw struck
the resisting obstacle several feet
above the butt. Digging out the de
cayed wood from the center of the
; log with his hands, Mr. Cober pre
sently was able to insert his arm.
and reaching up into the hollow a
distance of several feet his hand
1 grasped a hard object, and drawing
1 it forth it proved to be a rusty case
' knife of modern design in one solid
piece, and evidently silver plated at
! one time. How it got into the
1 center of that log, without any ap
parent outward opening existing, is
‘ a mystery that even the logical legal
mind of Counsellor John M. Smith is
; unable to unravel.
! NO ORDER is too large, and none
too small at The Spirit job printing
• nmr
KrrGHKN ||
Creamed Oysters.
Bread and Butter.
Chocolate Marshmallow Pudding.
Chocolate contains so much
nourishment in small bulk that
it is a very useful Lenten food
Served in the form of pudding it may
be combined with other sustaining
foods suitable for serving when meat
is eliminated front the bill of fare.
With a Simple Sauce.
Steamed Chocolate Pudding.—Cream
one-third of a cupful of butter with
one and one-eighth cupfuls of sugar,
add two eggs and beat until very light
Mix and sift one and one-half cupfuls
of flour, one-half teaspoonful of soda
and one teaspoonful of cream of tartar.
Add to the creamed mixture alternate
ly with three-quarters of a cupful ol
milk. Stir in two ounces of melted
chocolate, flavor with vanilla and
steam. Serve with hard or foamy
Chocolate Marshmallow Pudding.-
Soak one pint soft breadcrumbs in one
quart new milk. Add a well beaten
egg, three tablespoonfuls cocoa, a
pinch of salt and sugar to taste. Pour
into individual earthenware pudding
dishes and hake about forty-five min
ntes. Have ready a pint of whipped
creamed, sweetened and flavored. Fold
in half a pound of marshmallows cut
in pieces and heap on the pudding.
A Rich Dessert.
Chocolate Cream Pudding.—Reat the
yolks of half a dozen eggs and pul
them in a bowl with three ounces of
grated chocolate, one quarter pound
of sugar and one pint of sweet cream
Mix well and pour into a double boiler
Stir one way until it thickens. Do not
let it boil. Strain into a bowl, beat
one-half pint of cream until thick and
stir in one and one-half ounces of dis
solved gelatin. Mix this very lightly
with the chocolate cream and pour
Into a mold. Serve with whipped
Chocolate Bread Pudding.—Take two
cupfuls stale breadcrumbs, four cup
fuls scalded milk, two squares choco
late, two-thirds of a cupful of sugar,
three egg yolks, two whole eggs, one
quarter teaspoonful salt, one teaspoon
ful vanilla. Soak bread in milk for
half an hour. Cook chocolate, half of
sugar and water together until a
smooth paste Is formed. Add mixture
to remaining sugar, salt, vanilla and
breadcrumbs; add to yolks of eggs
slightly beaten. Turn into a buttered
dish and bake one hour in a moderate
oven. Make a meringue. Drop on
pudding and brown in oven.
A Little Book That Contains Some
Startling Information.
A little book selling at only five
cents, postpaid. Is having a very wide
circulation—running up into the mil
lions. It contains some very startling
information respecting the meaning of
the word Hell. It claims to demon
strate, both from the Hebrew and the
Greek of our Bible, that Hell Is NOT
a place of eterpal torment, but merely
another name for the TOMB, the
affects to show that man was not re
deemed from a far-off place of eternal
torture, but quotes the Scriptures prov
ing that he was REDEEMED from the
GRAVE at the cost of his Redeemer’s
LIFE and that the Scriptural Hope,
both for the Church and the World,
is a resurrection hope based upon the
death and resurrection of Jesus. The
book Is certaiuly worth the reading.
The information It furnishes is cer
tainly valuable, far beyond Its trifling
cost. Order It at once from the Bible
and Tract Society, 17 Hicks Street.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
A most interesting little brochure
has recently come off the press setting
forth with Bible proofs that the com
munications received by and through
Spiritist Mediums is of Demon origin.
The writer traces his subject through
the Scriptures from the time when
certain of the holy angels became dis
obedient. He proves from the Scrip
tures that these fallen spirits per
sonate the human dead, with whose
past history, spirits', though invisible,
are thoroughly acquainted. He shows
that they also frequently person
ate the Creator and the Redeemer,
commanding their deceived ones to
pray, do penance, etc. This, however,
is merely to lead them on and to bring
them more thoroughly under demoni
acal control. Sometimes by breaking
down the natural barrier, the human
will, they possess their victim, and rule
him more or less to his ruin—frequent
ly sending such to the mad-house.
Numerous illustrations. Scriptural and
otherwise, are given. The price of the
little book is but five cents; it should
be in the hands of all interested in
Spiritism or who have friends inter
ested therein. Enclose stamps to the
Bible and Tract Society, 17 Hicks
Street Brooklyn, N. Y.
Last Snake Story of the Season.
From The Meyersdale Republican.
Andy Lehman is the author of the
latest snake story of the season.
While cutting corn in his field along
the old mill race last Saturday, he
came across a watersnake about
three feet long in the act of swallow
ing a green snake about 18 inches
long, tail first. The larger snake
had engulfed about one half of the
smaller one which was still very
much alive and apparently not ap
proving the canabalistic propensities
of the other serpent. Mr. Lehman
came to the rescue by killing both
reptiles with one stone.
BE A BOOSTER, not a knocker.
Revelation 3:11 —Sept. 27.
g ‘l come quickly: hold fast that which thou
hast, that no one take thy crown.”—Reve
lation S:ll.
CODAY’S Study Is a prophecy by
Jesus Himself. Picturing the
seven stages of His Church,
the Master used these words
in addressing one of them. There is,
nevertheless, an appropriateness in the
Lord’s counsels at any time. So we
now, as well as those who were par
ticularly addressed, may find Instruc
tion In our text.
It teaches, In harmony with the en
tire Bible, that there can be no rem
edy for the reign of Sin and Death,
except that which God has provided,
to be applied at the Second Coming of
our Redeemer, when He will set up
His Kingdom. Meantime, God’s Plan
Is working, and
will ultimately
bring a blessing \ /
to the whole world, A\ j tI :r
the blessing which \\\ I , \\j !/
God has promised 1 11/////
s 1 n c e Abraham’s
day—the blessing ~ c 13?,-l 3 ?,-
of all the families ’ %/'/h In
of the>*arth. /' /ji 111 j |\\v\
From the begin- •jjj i H '
nlng God has fore- / I 1 r
seen how the six :—■—:
great Days of the A Crown of Glory.
reign of Sin and
Death could be wisely permitted, in
view of the po-wer to be exercised
by Messiah’s Kingdom. Backed by
Power Divine, Messiah will be quite
competent to cope with sin, sorrow,
pain, death—everything that now trou
bles humanity. The time appointed of
the Father, a thousand years, will be
abundantly long. When the Church
will have been selected from the world,
as the Bride, the Lamb's Wife and
Joint-heir in the Kingdom, everything
will be ready for the blessed work of
bringing all the willing and obedient
back to the image and likeness of the
Creator, lost through Adam’s sin and
gained by Christ’s death.
Encouragement to the Church.
Our text addresses, not the world,
not the nominal Church, but the true
Church. These, having turned from
sin, having accepted Christ, having
given their hearts to God, through
Christ having been accepted of the Fa
ther and begotten of the Holy Spirit,
are children of God; and, as the Apos
tle says, “If children, then heirs; heirs
of God and joint-heirs with Christ.”
(Romans 8:17). A crown of glory is
set apart for each son thus received of
the Father, and the name of each is
recorded in the Lamb’s Book of Life.
So far as God is concerned, the mat
ter is settled. But it still remains for
the Church to fulfil their Covenant
Having presented their bodies a living
sacrifice, they are to continue in that
attitude—daily presenting their bodies
gladly, willing to endure, to suffer,
to be anything and everything that
God would be pleased to have them be.
All who do this continue to grow in
grace, knowledge and character-like
ness to the Lord Jesus, and will there
by make their calling and election sure.
But should any neglect this Covenant
of Sacrifice, and tffwugh fear of death
be subject to bondage either to sin or
to sectarian errors, they would there
by fail to maintain their election and
to make it sure. After a time of test
ing they would be relegated to a sec
ondary place; they would no longer be
counted of the Royal Priesthood, even
though they might still maintain their
standing as Levites, servants of the
The thought of our text is: “Be of
good courage. It will not be long un
til I will come to receive you to My
self. Let the thought of the Kingdom
cheer, strengthen, comfort you, and en
able you to do God’s will faithfully,
nobly, courageously, loyally. Do not
let slip from you the blessed relation
ship which I established for you when
I made you acceptable on the basis of
your Covenant to be dead with Me, to
suffer with Me, to strive daily for the
great prize of joint-heirship in My
“The crown Is yours now, by virtue
of the arrangement which I have
made with you as your Advocate and
of the Covenant of Sacrifice which you
have made with Me. Do not allow
your crown to pass to another! If any
one of you is unfaithful, God will not
permit him to have a share In the
Kingdom, but will apportion another
name instead of His.”
The Number of the Eleot.
This Scripture, with others, shows
us definitely that the Church Is to be
composed of a
■ fixed number—not
one more or less.
This is Illustrated
In the Law per
taining to the Jew
ish high priest
The priest’s head
represented Jesus;
his body, the
Church. As the
~—-fcj - Apostle says,
k c - —' “Now are ye the
The Typical High Body of Christ,
Priest. and members In
particular” (1 Corinthians 12:27). Ac
cording to the Mosaic Law no one
could serve as high priest unless he
had the full number of fingers, toes,
etc.; and no one could serve who had
ft superfluous member (Leviticus 21:
17-21). Thus the Lord indicated the
completeness of the antitypical Priest
hood, The Christ.
Those who, after having been test
ed as to their loyalty, prove to be not
sufficiently loyal to be of the Bride
class, will constitute a Great Company,
whose number no man knows.
A Costly Quarrel.
"I understand that your wife and
Mrs. Exe are not on speaking terms.”
“It’s so, confound it! And It is
going to cost me money.”
“Indeed! In what way?”
“Oh, my wife now proposes to give
a big dinner party so that she can
snub Mrs. Exe by not Inviting her.”
Demoralizing Paper Bag.
There is nothing so demoralizing to
any landscape as a paper bag/
F. Tennyson Jesse.
-—i)ji- • ■
Practical Tests In Many Sections Of
the State Demonstrate Higher
Yields From Selected
No question is more frequently
heard among farmers at this season
than, “What is the best variety of
wheat and where can I get the seed?”
The State Experiment Station under
takes to answer this question as a re
sult of many tests with varieties it has
conducted in various parts of the State
on private farms and on its own ex
perimental fields where uniform condi
tions of soil, climate, and fertilization
have enabled such tests to be carried
out with accuracy. During the past
six or seven years there have been
about one hundred varieties in test
under these conditions.
Some of these varieties have been
found to be very inferior and in con
seqeunce have been discarded. Others
have been found that yield well in a
favorable season, but to not stand up
well when conditions are unfavorable
Still other varieties produce well al
most every year regardless of condi
tions, and even in a very unfavorable
season maintain a much higher yield
1 than the poor varieties. It is in these
last varieties that we are the most in
terested, since the record of their
yields has been uniformly high, and
they have proven their yielding quali
ties not only at the Experiment Sta
tion, but in many sections of the
State, where they have been grown on
private farms side by side with the
- native varieties.
Yields Of Improved Wheats Per Acre
Variety. In 1914. Average
Bearded Wheat*.
Purple Straw 34.26 31.36
Dietz Longberry 34.72 30.61
Mammoth Red 37.11 31.03
Turkish Amber 37.38 30.05
Pulcaster 37.42 31.42
Smooth Wheats.
China 34.16 31.49
Currel’s Prolific 38.88 31.03
Wheats Commonly
Grown in Maryland.
Pultzo Mediterranean.3B.o7 25.66
Fultz 30.40 26.20
Compare these figures, and the
wheat grower will see that the better
varieties in a test of five years have
lead the poorer and more commonly
grown wheats of the State by an aver
age Increase of five bushels per acre,
surely a gain worth considering, if, as
we believe, it can be obtained by the
seeding of improved varieties.
Maryland Agricultural College.
The Hessian fly can be controlled
largely by late planting, rotation oi
crops and not allowing volunteer
wheat to grow on fallow ground. The
treatment is essentially one in which
the host plant is kept away until the
last fall egg-laying brood of the insect
has disappeared. The date of its dis
appearance depends on the latitude
altitude and weather conditions. A
wet September may cause an early
disappearance, while a long fall
drought and warm weather may cause
a much later disappearance. Taking
all into consideration, wheat should
not be sown in the vicinity of the fol
lowing cities and towns of the State
before the dates given:
Oakland, September 12 to 19; Ha
gerstown, October 1 to 7; Frederick,
October 3 to 10! Westminster, Sep
tember 26 to October 5; Rockville,
October 3 to 8; La Plata, October 9
to 18; Cockeysville, October 3 to 10;
Elkton, October 2 to 9; Belair, Octo
ber 2 to 9; Chestertown, October 6 to
16; Easton, October 9 to 19; Salis
bury, October 10 to 17.
It frequently happens in Southern
Maryland that wheat does not yield
well, and experience inclines us to be
lieve that winter oats could be profit
ably grown in its place. Winter oats
should be seeded in the fall, about the
first of October and unless the season
is particularly unfavorable, we ought
to expect a heavy crop of grain.
The varieties of winter oats that
are proving most successful in Mary
land are Culberson, 206, Dewey, and
Virginia Gray. The average yield at
the Experiment Station farm for sev
eral years past has been close to 50
bushels per acre, with grain weighing
from 34 to 37 pounds per bushel.
All In the Spelling.
1 “What do I look like, George?”
asked the young wife, after she had
arrayed herself in her latest ball
1 gown for her hubby’s inspection. “A
1 little bare, my dear,” replied the truth
ful George.
Age a Tyrant.
1 Age is a tyrant who forbids at the
• penalty of life all the pleasures of
youth,—La Rochefoucauld.
and Sold.
Get Married
There’s Nothing Like It
And WHEN you get
married let us print
your wedding invi
We Simply Dote on Help
ing Along the Good
and call on us
The commission they get is
added to the price of the
Western Maryland’s Leading
Marble and Granite Dealers,
60 East Main Street
99 N. Centre Street
We can do your JOB
PRINTING of every
Cards, Billheads, Circulars, Auc
tion and Show Bills, Pamphlets,
Law Blanks, Briefs, Blank Books,
Labels at Reasonable Prices
FOR (^W\
142 W. Mechanic St., Frostburg, Md.
Justice of the Peace,
All business entrusted to me is attended to
promptly and satisfactorily.
j Best Fire Insurance !
| in the world apply to t
J J. B. ODER. {
| m ,8-16-pd. . t< t|t ~,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, J
Dr. J. C. Pfeiffer,
7E. Union St. Frostburg, Md.
Anyone sending a sketch and description mny
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention is prohnbly patentable. Communica
tions strictly contWlenl ini. HANDBOOK on Patents
sent free. Oldest agency for securing putents.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
special notice , without charge, in the
Scientific Jlnierican.
A handsomely lllustrnfed weekly. Largest cir
culation of any seientiilc Journal. Tonus, $3 a
rear; four months, sl. Sold by all newßdoalcrs.
*N&Co. 3648r ° ad ' va New York
Branch Ofllce, G 25 F St., Washington. D. C.
“Oculum” Cures Sick Chickens
a Newtown Giant
Colony Brooders and
practical Trap Nests.
Poultry Stock
Poods and Remedies.
Can fill your wants
in choice Poultry and
_ * Pigeons.
Wholesale and Retail.
8 S. Water St. Opp. Postoffice. Phone 289-K.
Allegany Cemetery.
2200 LOTS.
Prices $9.00 to $22.50.
J. B. Wiliiams,
I secretary and treasurer.
I Office: C. & P. Phone:
60 E. Main Street. No. 52.
, Go To —
Sales Agent for —
Eastman Kodaks,
Huylers Caudles,
Rexall Remedies.
All Manicure, Toilet &
Shaving Sets, Package Per
. fumery, etc, at COST.
i We O o erff. Green
GiveO.dC* vT, Trading Stamps.
Engle Meat Market
Live Stock and
Dressed Meats
Butter and Eggs
Poultry in Season
i Cumberland and Westernport
Electric Railway.
First car leaves Frostburg for Cumberland
at 6:00 a. m., Eckhart 6:12, Clarysville 6;19, Red
Hill 6:24, Long’s 6:30, Narrows Park 6:40, arriv
ing at Baltimore street, Cumberland, at 7:00 a.
m. Car leaves Frostburg every hour after
wards for Cumberland (on the hour) last car
leaving Frostburg at 11:00 o’clock p. m.
First car leaves Baltimore street, Cumber
land, for Frostburg at 7:00 a. m., Narrows Park
7:20, Long’s 7:30, Red Hill 7:36, Clarysville 7:41,
Eckhart 7:48, arriving at Frostburg at 8:00 a. m.
Car leaves Cumberland every hour afterwards
for Frostburg (on the hour) last car leaving
Cumberland at 12:00 o’clock midnight.
First car leaves Frostburg for Westernport
at 5:00 a. m., Borden Shaft 5;12, Blake’s 5:23,
Midland 5:30, Lonaconmg 5:47, Moscow 6:00,
Barton 6:08, Reynolds 6:13, Franklin 6:29, West
ernport 6:30. Car leaves Frostburg every hour
(on the hour) last car leaving Frostburg for
Westernport at 11:00 o’clock p. m.
Last car leaves Frostburg for Lonaconing at
12;00 o’clock midnight, arriving at Lonaconing
12:47 a. m., returning leaves Lonaconing 12:50
a. m., arriving at Frostburg 1:30 a. m.
First car leaves Westernport for Frostburg
at 5:30 a. m., Franklin 5:40, Reynolds 5:47, Bar
ton 5:52, Moscow 6:00, Lonaconing 6:12, Midland
6:30, Blake’s 6:37, Borden Shaft 6:48, Frostburg
7:00. Car lerves Westernport every hour after
wards for Frostburg, last car leaving Western
port at 11:30 p m. for Frostburg.
All cars east and west connect at Frostburg.
J. E. TAYLOR, Superintendent.
paper in America, and it should be
a weekly visitor in every Frostburg
home. Are you on our list?

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