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JEYERSDALE, FRIDAY, NAY 16
“THE AZTEC MARIMBA BAND
. SEE THE SPLENDID STREET PARADE
= ROPE! AN rn SHOWS
dence GRAND ARRAY
Speci PA JPAINS
PALACE CARS “~~,
MUSEUM. py _DROME
+SANGER'S GREAT HERD OF
MAJOR LITTLEFINGER and WIFE
$25,000 ARABIAN STALLION.
= dated Horse in the world,
SMALLEST MITES OF ADULT HUMAN BEINGS LIVING.
... FAMOUS ORTON FAMILY ...
WORLD'S CHAMPION BAREBACK RIDERS. =
BILLY LIGHTFOOT And 100 Other Great Acts and
And 20 other Funny Clowns. Features.
Twe Performances Daily, at 2 and 8 p. m.
Doors open one hour earlier.
ROYAL JAPANESE TROUPE
That a lively interest is being taken
in improved methods of horticulture
by all wide-awake fruit growers in
Pennsylvania is shown by the large
attendance at the public spraying
demonstrations now in progress in
the State Model Orchards, and the
directions of Prof. H. A. Surface,
Economic Zoologist or the Depart-
ment of Agriculture. Several of
these meetings are held in each coun-
ty, so that all who desire may con-
veniently attend and see the demon-
strator spray the trees for codling
moth, curculio, and other chewing
insects and fungous diseases now in-
festing, or likely to develop upon the
trees later. It is believed that as
soon as fruit tree owners realize the
possibility of reducing the number of
hulls, or unsound fruit, grown in their
orchard to from 10 per cent., to 2 per
cent., the method shown and recom-
mended at these demonstrations will
become a matter of general practice.
The meetings in Somerset county
will be on the following dates:
Wednesday, May 21st, D. W. Will,
Thursday, May 22nd, Somerset
County Home, Somerset.
Friday, May 23rd, J. P. Rhoads,
Satu: day, May 24th, Daniel Ott,
Windber R. No. 1.
Field grown cabbage and tomato
plants, ab Habel & Phillips. ad
John A. Clark first hotelkeeper
and always a resident of Hooyers-
ville or vicinity on Sunday with a
large numher of descendants around
him, celebrated the 84th anniver-
sary of his birth. There was a big
dinner and supper and the balance of
the time was spent in an enjoyable
social manner. From 35 to 40 child-
ren, grand children and great grand-
children were in attendance at the
Mr. Clark was born in Hoovers-
vilie. In his younger days he opened
the first hotel ever conducted in
Hooversviile and run it for years. Af-
ter middle life he removed to a farm
which he worked until he retired
eight years ago and then came back
Regular Visits to Meyersdale.
OF INTEREST TO EVERY SICK PERSON.
Dr. Johnson and assistant, of Pittsburgh, specialist on chronic dis-
eases, will be at the
Slicer House, Tuesday and Wednesday, May 20 and 21, 1913,
giving all who are sick an opportunity to consult these eminent special
ists free of charge and get advice and treatment right at your home. Dr.
Johnson has decided to visit this place by request of people living here,
who otherwise would not have the chance to consult him. I realize that
a visit to Pittsburgh to see me would be a hardship to the sick, therefore
I come to you, believing that more good can be accomplished to see the
largest number of sick. I ask therefore all who need the service of an
expert specialist in chronic and long-standing diseases to call and see me,
consult me free of charge, get my advice and if I find after examining
you that I cannot cure you, I will gladly tell you, and if your case is cur-
able, which in 90 per cent. with my new treatment get well, I will accept
WHAT I CURE.
I cure Rheumatism in one month, no matter how long standing. I
give you relief at once. My treatment removes the cause of it, purifies
the blood, relieves the kidneys at once.
I CURE Kidney and Bladder troubles. If you have Kidney trouble,
pain in back, urine highly colored, dark sediment, pain along spine,
weak back and headaches, come to me and let me show you why I can
give you a cure—does the urine burn you, pass it too frequently, pains in
the bladder and prostrate gland, I can relieve you at once and give you
a permanent cure.
DO YOU SUFFER FROM STOMACH OR LIVER TROUBLES ?
Have you pains after eating, does your food disagree with yon, suffer
from constipation and gases in the bowels? Then come and consult me.
I will cure you in one month, complete restoration to health.
SKIN AND BLOOD DISEASES,
If you have blood poison, which causes eruption, pimples, tore throat:
eczema, and all rash and sores, no matter how long you have been sick,
I can cure you of the disease, many cases with one treatment.
DISEASES OF WOMEN,
1 positively cure all unnatural conditions that you may be suffering
from. My home treatment has been used by thousands with benefits in
I cure Lung trouble, Nervous diseases, Epilepsy, Catarrh, Piles and
all chronic and Special diseases.
DISEASES OF MEN.
YOUNG MEN.—I especially invite men who are sick, nervous, weak,
it, loss of ambition, no desire to work or pleasure, I want you
get my special advice. I cure blood diseases, Variocele,
osses, and drains stopped in ten days. Ulcers, lass of ambi-
vous debility, lack of energy and all special diseases of a private
Consult me cenfidentially, and I assure you a permanent and
visits to your town, and no matter what
t'you to come and consult me. I have treatedonly
An Ad.in 1
years. Consults tion is free. At Slicer House,
y and Wednesday, 1y 20 and 2 Call and be con-
ment that will cure you.
The Gor ‘merecia
to Hooversyille to take up his resi-
dence. His wife died about 39 years
ago and he has since remarried.
Eight of his children are living.
Three years ago Mr. Clark aud his
twin sister, Mrs. Susan gHoover, to-
gether celebrated their 81st natal
day. Mrs. Hoover has since died.
Board for two in a modern house in
town or out of town. Good pay.
Inquire at The Commercial. ad
WOMEN KNOWN BY JEWELS
Each Article of Adornment Is Ob-
served and Carefully Catalogued
A woman frequently changes her
face and always her gown, while to
change her jewels is an event calling
for chronicle, Richard Barry writes in
the New York Times.
“Is that Mrs. So-and-So in box —7?”
I heard one woman ask another the
“Let me see,” replied her com-
panion, seizing the glasses. ‘No. Mrs.
So-and-So has sapphires surrounding
a pearl in her pendant. That has
emeralds. It is Mrs. If-and-But.”
“Who is that next to her?”
“With the cross of diamonds and
the jade stomacher?”
“No. With the oval brooch set
“Oh! That is Mrs. Or-to-Be’s
brooch, but it doesn’t look like her
daughter, only she never will let any
one wear her opals; ‘lucky for her,
unlucky for another’ is her idea. What
has she done to her face?”
These women, their dependents and
their intimates hold their jewels in
| the affectionate regard that another
group of women might hold their chil-
| dren. The entrance to the circle of
| each new piece of jewelry is noted
| and commented on carefully. It un-
| dergoes jealous observation at first.
Then, if deserving it, it achieves a
| place and is duly catalogued.
“Look! There is that little Miss
| Pretty. It’s her first night. She's
| barely eighteen, and see that string of
| diamonds. I do think that is rushing
| it a bit, don’t you? They might wait
| till the second year, at least, for a
necklace like that. However, give me
your glasses; they mre better than
After a moment ghe releases the
| glasses with a patisfied smile. “At
any rate,” she observes, ‘they are
| perfectly matched and just the right
So it goes. Jewels the center of at-
tention; jewels which mark the dis-
tinctive elements of personality. From
the tiny necklace, which is the joy
of the newest debutante, to the
sturdy stomacher which is the con-
solation of the oldest dow ager, jewels
proclaim, defive, limit, differentiate,
vitalize and devi ftalize g0C
Orphans’ Court Proceedings,
Real Estate, Marriage
Elizabeth Welfley to Joseph Liven-
good, Elk Lick twp., $3,600.
Oliver P. Owens to George E.
Wigfield, Somerset, twp. $10.
Rufus W. Fritz to Jacob E. Hut-
zell, Meyersdale, $1,125.
Caroline Berkey to G. Hunt,Stoyes-
David Barndt to Charles W. Po-
land, Summit twp., $1.00.
Sarah Speligen to Harry E. Deitz,
Annie M. Kimmel to Somerset Coal
Co., Jenner, twp., $10.
Diana Helining to Nelson Saher,
Summit twp., $300.
Clarence O. Steffe to Wm. O.
Poser, Windber $1.00.
E. H. Shaulis to W. J. Shaulis,
New Centerville, $2,500.
Olara Shaffer, to Carl Oelschlas-
ger, Hooversville, $220.
M. M. Hasho to Emory 8. Litecky,
Lower Turkeyfoot twp $800.
Abraham R. Kimmel to Mary Kim-
mel, Jefferson twp., $4,000.
S. H. Mills, to Joseph Kozal,
Wm. H. Floto to Daniel A. Floto,
Clinton E. Bowman to Milton P.
Bowman, Elk Lick twp., $1,500.
Katharine Glessner to Wm. A.
Smith, Berlin, $1,400.
Federal Coal Co., to Rich Hill
Cuel C ., Quemahoning twp., $1.00.
Lillian M. Miller to James Mos-
holder, stonycreek, twp., $1,500.
A. Bruce Hauger, to Clinton 8.
Hauger, Brothersyalley twp., $40.
Luther C. Long to Wm. L. Mos-
holder, somerset twp., $65.
S. E. Rodamer, of Belmont,; and
Bertha M. Hemminger, of Lincoln
George W. Maust, of Lincoln twp.,
and Bessie A. Saylor of Somerset
John Tomko and Mary Krivok,both
You Can Make
Dark Colored Floors
As Light As You Wish
Conceal the wide cracks between boards—
And hide all stains and imperfections.
With a coating that looks and
wears like varnished hard wood.
And have your old carpets made
into a rug
All Between Two Sundays 5 %
, if you own one of these Chi-Namel Floor % Coulis which
contain eT for graining, staining and varnishing,
and material for treatment of 100 square feet of surface.
Introductory Price, only $2.50
Call at our store and see samples of this work. We
have a demonstrating table where the public are wel- |
come to practice the Chi-Namel Self Grainet.
I'S S0 Easy t0 Ghi-Namel
WHETHER YOU'RE MAKING oVER oLD SCAR-
RED FLOORS, RE-FINISHING A MARRED PIECE,
OF FURNITURE, OR BRIGHTENING UP SOME
DINGY WOODWORK, YOU’LLFINDIT SOINTER-
ESTING To WATCH THE WONDERFUL CHANGE
FROM oLD SHABBINESS To NEWNESS AND
BRIGHTNESS, THAT YoU’LL THOROUGHLY EN-
JOY YOUR WORK.
IF YOU ARE IN NEED oF FURNITURE, WALL
PAPER, LINOLEUM, CARPETS, RUGS, oR ANY,
HOUSEFURNISHINGS, CALL AT oUR STORE.
OUR STOCK 15 WELL SELECTED FOR YOUR
‘NEEDS. MUSICAL GooDsS oF ALL KINDS.
R. REICH & SOX,
130 Centre Street. Funeral Directors and Embalmers. Both Phones,
John M. Deitle, and Bertha Stein-
ley, both of Greenville twp.
Noah . Beabes, of Somerset; twp,,
and Rachel J. Spaugy of Milford
Howard Franklin Lininger and Mary
Ruth Smith, both of Meyersdale.
Stanislaw Ryniak and Katarzyna
Hozaska, both of Boswell.
Andrew Haicsko andj Anna Olen-
ocsin both of Jerome.
Stif Kurz, and Mary Sciranko, both
The will of Ross R. King, late of
Middlecreek twp., was probated.
After providing that his widow, Mary
S. King, shall have a life interest
in his estate, he makes the follow-
ing cash bequests: Sarah Dickey, a
sister, $500; Hannah Davis, a sister,
$500; Wm. R. King, a brother, $500;
Smith B. King, a brother, $500;
Ross O. King, a nephew, $500; Lu-
cretia Belle King, a niece, $500 The-
opolis F. King, $500; Rev. Herman
A. Stahl, pastor of the German Bap-
tist church at New Centreville, $500.
The balance of his estate is left to
the German Baptist church to be
used for missionary purposes. Rev.
Mr. Stahl is appointed executor.
The will was dated June 28, -1905,
and witnessed by G. B. Hough and
Wm. H. Welfley, of Somerset. A
condicil dated June 28, 1905, em-
powers the executor to sell testator’s
coal land, $2,000 ot the proceeds to
be paid to his nephew, Rois .O.
King and the balance to pay all the
bequests the beneficiaries shall re-
ceive pro rata shares.
Henry Moser, late of Wellersburg,
left his estate to his three sons,
William, Granville and John Mo-
ser, except one acre they are to
hold in trust until such time as the
German Reformed and Lutheran
church at Wellersburg shall desire
to use the land. The willis dated
April 7th 1912, and witnessed
by Grant A. Tressler and J. J. Ken-
nel, G. W. Witt is named as exec-
Letters of administration have re-
cently been issued as follows:
To Solemon Darr, in the estate of
Henry Darr, late of Lincoln twp.
To Mabel McKinley Baer, in the
estate of Annie McKinley, late of
Somerset. Boud $100.
100 N TH( J Ap I | 1 JI
JURE i th Te DEN i
i iy | I
We have that Best—The TROY
You can’t afford fo take chances on a farm wagon—and you
don’t have to. Let us talk TROY to you. We can show you
that it is different—where and why a TROY is the cheapest
wagon on the market for you. aoa. |
Get the most you can for your money—long, certain service; i
no repairs. The TROY is always ready to ii
And when it is hitched to, it runs —
hitch to—always "dependable.
lighter and carries more than any other make of the same size.
- Investigate these statements. Don’t buy till you have gone
over the TROY piece by piece, part by part. Materials, design,
construction—examine them all. You can trust your own facts. |
Drop in any time—if we can’t show you, buy some other wagon, |
Siehl Hardware Store,
Meyersdale, Pa. 1
Cabbage plants 30 cents per hun-
dred or $2.00 per £1,000, at
ad Habel & Phillips.
Picture frames at
g 1 in every sale of
0s or Fr rames. E. Jonrad.
The Home of Quality Groceries
Twenty-one good, appetizing meals each week, consisting
of quality groceries—our kind—would make a weak man strong.
Try them a week.
Special prices on Canned Peas Saturday.
Try a can of Heinz’s Spaghetti. Your money back if not
We save money for youon Brooms. Try us and be convinced.
THESE PRICES FOR THIS WEEK OUGHT TO INTEREST YOU.
3 5¢ boxes Matches, 10c
2 packages Corn Flake, 15¢
3 cans Shoe Peg Corn, 25¢
6 pounds Oatmeal, 25¢
1 can Pork and Beans, 5¢
1 full pound can Salmon, 10c
4 cans Sugar Corn, 25¢
3 packages Mince Meat, 25¢
7 pounds Lump Starch, 25c
1-4 barrel choice Spring Wheat Flour, $1.50
When in a Hurry Telephone Us Your Orders. Goods Delivered Promptly.
F. A. BITTNER,
42 Centre Street. Meyersdale, Pa.
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