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Localise and Otherwise.
Save yeu paid your sabsofip tie* to tha Bra Con? Y r Mr. James F. Lee, of California, was a county scat visitor on Taos- A small ad. in the Bxacom will often sava yon a lot of time and tremble. Mr. John H. Chambers, of Cedar Point, was transacting business in Leonardtown on Tuesday. Mr. Walter B. Dorsey, of Kil marnock, Va., is registered at the Hotel St. Mary’s, Leonardtown. If you really want the war to end quickly, show it by being one of the first to subscribe, to the Third Liberty Loan. Mrs. Wm. Meverell Loker, of Leonardtown, has been on an ex tended trip to Washington, the guest of her sister, Mrs. Giles Dyer. Mrs. John Duke and children, has returned from a visit to her par ents, Rev. and Mrs. Barker Turner, Adamstown, Frederick County. Captain Henry W, Oattell, Medical Reserve Corps, spent sev eral days of last week at “The Beach", bis estate on the Patuxent. The Public Athletic League an nounces that the County School Athletic Meet for St. Mary’s will be held at Charlotte Hall on Monday, May 87th. The Morganxa semi-monthly danoes, that became so popular dur ing the fall and winter, will be re sumed at St. Joseph’s Hall, on Fri day, April 18. Miss Philo Morgan, of Wash ington, paid a visit to her home in Leonardtown Monday of last week and attended the D. A. R. ball at Hotel St. Mary’s. Requisition has been made on the local board for 80 men, all white, to go to Camp Meade in the near future. The names will be publish ed as soon as the selection is made. The annual meeting of the So ciety for the Prevention and Relief of Tuberculosis will be held at Mc f/oy Hall, Baltimore, afternoon and •, evening, April 18tb. If yon have seed of any kind to sell advertise it in the Bkacon. If you are in the market for seed a no tice in our advertising columns will bring you in touch with someone who has it to sell. 'tt. . In this issue the Morganxa merchant, Morris Levin, is announc ing his spring and summer opening. The stock is a new and complete one and includes many exceptional bar gains. Attend the semi-monthly dance at St. Joseph’s Hall, Morgans*, to morrow, Friday. April 18th. A big crowd, good music, a smooth floor and your "best girl"—what more do yon want? The Hollywood Community Club will resume its regular meet ings on Friday. April 13, at 8 p m., at Hollywood School. The enter tainment committee is preparing an interesting program. The drive for the Third Liberty Loan it on. Don’t wait for the last v, days of the campaign to subscribe. 81. Mary.’s has * record to maintain that should spur our people to quick action. Buy your bonds now. Hi. ’ The semi-annual debate of the Washington snd Stonewall Society will take place at Charlotte Hall Fri day evening, April 12, 8.30 p. m. I Dr. Charles V. Hayden will lie the orator of the occasion. Die pub lic it cordially invited to attend. Tomorrow, Friday, April 12th, ia the date of the Red Cross dance at Oakley Hall. This is to be quite an event in the Seventh District and arrangements sre being made that will insure s good time for ell who attend. Mrs. Ralph Cnllinan, of Mew York, one of the most popular mem bers of St. Mary’s summer colony, ie spending a few day as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Giles Dyer, of Beauvue, and looking after affairs on her property, "Belvedere.” The popular comedy, "Daddy,” will be presented by an excellent caste at Chaptioo Hall on Friday evening, April 86th, Doors open at 8.80. The play will be followed by a dance with city music, and re fresh meats will be sold. Mr. and Mrs. Bower Hodges, of Washington, came down on Sun day and spent a few days with Mrs. Hodges’ parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Mattingly, of Leonardtown, where Mr. Hodges, a St. Mary’s reg istrant, was examined by the local board. A Deputy Knight of Columbus, from Baltimore, will meet the gentle men of lower St. Mary’s County who are interested in organising a council in that section, at St. Michael’a Hall, Ridge, Sunday, April 14th, at Sp. m. All are cor dially invited to attend the meeting. Miss Edith Evans, of Goshen, M. Y., is visiting Captain and Mrs. Waller Wise, of Leonardtown. and attended the dance at the Hotel St. Miry’s last week. Miss Evans ie deservedly popular in St. Mary’s, where she has many friends who are sharing the pleasure of her visit. Senator Chas. S. Grason passed through Leonardtown on Sunday en route to his home, “Cross Manor,” after a strenuous two months at Anoapolia. St. Mary’s has every reason to be proud of the record that ha has made in the Senate. Mot oakr has be been on the right side of all plja of state-wide importance, baa succeeded in securing the parage of savers! measures of spec ial interest to citizens of this county. —ni—■■ iii nr- and Mrs. H. C. Crutohlsy of Leonardtown, sre in Baltimore at s tending the Conference of the Metho' y. diet Episcopal Church. They haw made many friends in St. Mary’i and especially in Leonardtown, whe b will be glad if Mr. Crutohley it per i- mi tied to retain hie present pastorate. Messrs. Jcs. M. Mattingly and 11 George C. Peverly have returned M d their homes in St Mary’s, after hav ing created the most favorable im pression in the House of Delegates. T Many flattering comments have been n made about them, and certainly their record in the Legislature has met the 1- approval of our citizens. Today, Thursday, April 11th, is the date of the entertainment at 0 St. Michael’s Hall, Ridge, for the e benefit of the Rd Cross. Dr.C. V. 1 Hayden and Mr. J. Allan Coad, two of the beet speakers in Southern Maryland, will deliver timely lec f tares, followed by dancing and re • freshments. The program will begin 1 promptly at 8 p. m., new time The excellent program present- ed by the D. D. Movie Co. at the ' Town Hall, Leonardtown, last Snn • day, is a sample of what may be ex pected in the motion picture line dur ing this spring and summer. The [ offering for next Sunday, April 14, s is especially attractive—Douglas Fairbanks, the best of them all, fol lowed by a comedy that is full of ■ laughs. Mrs. Julia Raley, an inmate of Bt. Mary’s Hospital, was visited on Sunday by her niece, Mrs. John Rose Jackson, and hei son-in-law. Mr. r Frank Dyer, both of Baltimore. ■ Both are former St. Mary's coun - liana who have many friends here. • Mrs. Jackson was accompanied by her little daughter, Dorothy, who was duly presented to her grand father, Mr. Wm. V. Waters, and | her numerous aunts and uncles in ‘ Leonardtown, easily proving the 1 most popular member of the party. At a recent meeting of the 1 Fourth District, harmers’ Club, the [ following resolution was unanimous ly ad oped: "Resolved, that the Fourth Diatrict Farmers' Club ex tends its thanks to the Hon. Sydney . E. Mudd for the interest be has • shown in trying to bring to life the Washington, Potomac and Cbesa -1 peake R. R, We feel that this road is an absolute necessity for the main tenance and development of South i ern Maryland. We ask tho co operation of all those interested to help reorganise and extend the road so that it will le self supporting.” _m I m APPORTIONMENT OF THE THIRD LIBERTY LOAN Hank resources, more than any other standard, represent the liquid wealth of a community, and since the overwhelming volume of Liberty Loan subscriptions is made bv means of the transfer of credit through banks, hank resources form the most reasonable basis fur an es timate of the minin im amount of subscriptions to Liberty leian to be expected f r ,n a community. There are many other factors worthy to be taken into consideration, but bank resources form the most available standard. It must be taken into ac count by the people of every •(im munity that when an apportion ment it made to a bank in any case, it means that the amount apportion ed ia the amount which the people of that community tnr the patrons of that bank arc ex (meted to subscribe for through the bank, and not the amount which the bank is expected to subscribe for is* own account. The banks have Subscribed most liberally, and may r relied upon to continue to do s I The public should, however, i iderstand that if 1 a bank is to maintain iu greatest usefulness to a community, its re sources must not be 100 heavily in vested in government bonds or bonds of any description. The banks therefore are chiefly the (iuan oial agencies for receiving and gathering in subscriptions to Liber ty Bonds. It is the war of the peo ple and the people should buy the bonds. —■• #dS ' Do Yen Sleep Wall 7 To be at bis best a man must have sound, refreshing sleep. When wako ; ful and restless at nlghi be Is in no condition for work or business during the day. Wakefulness is often caused by indigestion and constipation snd is quickly relieved by Chamberlain's Tablets . Try a dose of those tablets and see how much better you (eel with a clear head and good digestion.— adv. 1 ■***" - News From the Ninth. An oyster supper was held on the 3d Inst., for the benefit of the M. E. , Church. Too much praise cannot be • given to the ladies who bad it arrang ed so nicely and worked so hard to make it a success. i The Aid Society met at the home of j Mrs. W. Chesser on Monday. Choco late and cake were served. Those who attended spent a very enjoyable even ing. Mrs. Randolph Thomas has returned f after a two weeks’ visit to triends and i relatives in Virginia. Miss Flora Adams is visiting friends , and relatlyes in the Capitol City. Mrs. Gorman Swann, of Piney . Point, is visiting friends and relative* In Baltimore, i "Sea Weeds." 1 The Tomato Situation. i Congressman Llnthioum has won his , fight to convince tbe Army and Navy Departments that they could not get tomatoes grown at 121 per ton. After a meeting between tbe Army and Navy I Board and about 60 of the large grow • ers and packers, it was decided that tomatoes needed for the soldiers and ; tailors would be bought In the open market and at tbe best price obtain able. This Anally disposes of the ru -6 mored limit of 821 per ton to tbe : growers. I • OivHriHßerlatn's Cough Remedy to k loose and expectora tion It is excellent.*; f, Prizes For (Sf Gardens. la order to stimulate the production ** of food products the DepartmHOt oi Agriculture and the Maryland Agrf -8 cultural College are arranging for i 0 series of priles to be awarded for tk< r * best gardens in each county. |Th( *' prlsus to be given in St. Mary’s will d aggregate about 8600, and will be dl -0 vlded between farm gardens of one r. half acre or more, and home gardens i- of less than one-half acre. Details of r, the contest will be announced later. n ——— . mm * Compton Newt. Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Higgs and family motored to Baltimore Friday * last to attend the parade on Saturday. ’ Miss Mamie Leach is visiting Miss e Loren a Ooldsborough, of Leonard* ' town. 0 n Misses Dettie and Lilith Heard, of Washington, are the guestsof Mr. and _ Mrs. Francis C. Heard. 1 Miss Bell Yates visited Miss Ethel Ewell Saturday afternoon and bad a sDlendld game of tennis, and later In the afternoon they were joined by Miss p Madeleine Rustler. Mr. John Leach, Sr., left for the Capitol City on Saturday evening bus. B The stork visited Mr. and Mrs. ( Howard Davis, leaving a bouncing „ baby girl. Our congratulations. Mist Goldie Ewell, teacher of Long f wood School, Helen, Md., spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Ewell. , Miss Effle Ewell has become quite an , expert chauffeur, as she drove the car up to Helen, accompanied by her mother, after her sister Friday afler [ noon. Misses Susie Yates and Veva Leach t spent the week end with Miss Blanche , Abell, at the Bridge farm, near Leon . erdtown. I Miss Anne Hutchinson and Mrs. i Edith Drury, of We hington, spent s several days last week with relatives , and friends of Compton , The Compton school children are , preparing their athletic exercises to . he held et Cher.otic Hell next month. . 'TMitr.r Ins EPAHAni.es.’’ Knights ol Columbus. Sunday, April Wth, is geaersl Com munion day for Knights of Columbus, I and their attendance at early mass. 7 a. m at St. Aloystus Church, Leon . ardtown, Is earnestly requested. In compliance with the by-lews of , the Maryland State Council, the worthy State Chaplain, Rev. Hugh J. Monahan, has named Monday, April IS, as a special day of commemoration for our deceased brothers, and the various councils In the Stele will ar range for Requiem Mess to be said on that day. Kev. Father Omen will celebrate the mats for this purpose at St. Aloyslus Church, Leonardtown, on Monday, April 13, at 7 a. m. Jamk* F. Lee, Grand Knight. Sophia Norfleet Yslra Funeral service* of Mr*. Sophia Norfleet Yales, wife of Hurry Yales and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wlison Norfleet, were held from the r >1 denes, 306 Wellons street, Suffolk, Va., on March 26, 1818, at U o'clock Tbe services were conducted by Rev. J. Arthur Winn, assisted by K. O. T. Greene. Interment was made In Cedar Hill cemetery. Following were the pall-bearerr. Active-Messrs. Lemuel Wellaus, Rob ert and Albert Norfleet, the four broth ers of the deceased, William Norfleet, C. K. Hargrave. Honorary-Judge H. U. Haw let. A. H. Baker, C. C. Cohoop, Samuel Barnes, Zachary Yates, Jasper Oliver, Dr. R. H. I’retlow, Dr. F. J. Morri son, Frank Hoiladay, W. R. Miller, W, E. Wallace. Mr. Harry Yates, husband of tbe deceased, and who survive.! her, 1* a brother of Mrs. J. J. Norris, of Leon ardtown. WHY BCYS LEAVE THE FARM "Why did you leave the farm, my ladt Why did you bolt and quit your dad? Why did you beat tt off to town, and turn your poor old father down! Thinkers ol platform, pulpit, press, and wallowing in deep distress; they 1 seek to know the hidden cause why j farmer boys desert their pat. Soma , "by they long to get a taste of faster i life and social waste; some say the t silly little chumps mistake tbe suit cards for the trumps, in wagering fresh end gormless air against the smoky thoroughfare. We're alt agreed urn farm’s the place; so free „ your mind and slate your case!" "Wall, stranger, since you’ve been j so frank, I’ll roll aside Die haxr bank, . the misty clouds of theories, and show , you where the trouble lies. I left my dad, his (arm, his plow, because my f calf became his cow. 1 left my dad— 'twas wrong, of course—because my colt became his horse. I left my dad ’ to sew and reap, because my iamb be came his sheep. T dropped my hoe and stuck my fork, because my pig be -3 came his pork. The garden-truck that 1 1 made grow-'twaa his to sell, but mine to hoe. It'S not tbe smoke in the * atmosphere, nor the taste for ‘life’ that brought me here. Please tell the plat- V form, pulpit, press, no fear of toll or i love of dress is driving off (he farmer lads, but Just tbs methods of their dadsl" —J. Edward Tuftt. Read this you Pas and give your s boys a chance. A new day is on us * aow Labor is awfully scarce; but more can be made on less labor and * on leas ground. Hump yoursslt old _ man and encourage your boy. If you _ don’t do it, you and Ma will And your j selves alone on the (arm presently. I ’ i - Per Biiioas Troubles. , To promote a healthy action o( the liver and correct tbe disorders caused by biliousness, Chamberlain's Tablets are excellent. Trt-A_iCm and see bow quickly they glrelish for ytur - food and banish lßk|l and stupid feeling, -adv, Si Mary • Academy RnD of Honor ■ First Senior—Katherine Burch, A BenlHaa Gotdsbgro, Elizabeth Mat i. Mary Brent Hamilton, Ellza- H both Dorsey, Mart) Wheeler, Josa • pblno Fowler, Kstelle Drury, Grace a Oreenwell, Mery Mattingly. Second Senior—Della Jenkins, Ro ll berta Goldsboro. |. Third Senior— Margaret Hobbs, So phte Mattingly, Elisabeth Duke, Re becca Fowler, Emily Bowling, Lucie Tippett, '1 Fourth : tenlor —Janet Duke, Cather ine Oreenwell, Myrtle Latham. Viol* Jenkins, Gertrude Wise, Alberta Wil kinson, Sophie Ora res. Frances Oreenwell, Eleanor Boeder, Helen Byrne, Helen Thompson, Eleanor 1 Freeman, Victoria Norris f Eighth Grade—Margaret M. Lynch, Jane Mattingly, Cathleen Goldsboro, Gladys Howard, Violet Oreenwell, ■ Marjorie Waters, Edith Norris, Cath . erlne Storey, Helene Dorsey, Virginia Tip^ Mattingly, Kather f Seventh Grade—Rebecca Mllllson, I Anna Mattingly, Hope Oreenwell, Agnes Pilkerton. Hilda Campbell, Genevieve Norris, Mary Jenkins, W a then. Christine Oreenwell, t May Graves, Margaret Garner, t Sixth Grade—Addle Russell, Calh , erlne Norris, Dorothy Eckstein, Ellen Wade, Catherine Davis, Charity Oreenwell, Catherine Purks, Maria i Oreenwell, Ooldte Oeokelman, Esther Fortescue, Ida Davis. Fifth Grade—Willie Oreenwell, Es telle Johnson, John O'Brien, Clare I Erly, Jane MeQraw, Agnes GrilHu, Helen Hudson, Elizabeth O’Brien, Adelaide King, Mary Catherine Mat tingly, Evangeline Garner, Hazel • Healy, Edith Wade. I Fourth Grade—Lula Hayden, Zelda Healy, Alfred Russell. Alma Wyvll, Frances Loker, Catherine Trice, Wade 1 Herbert. Third Grade Miriam Mattingly, ■ Elizabeth Posey, Elizabeth Johnson, . Grace Russell, Susie Mao Nuthall, Leo Klear, Ned Sterling, Alec Loker, Norbert Fenwick, Benjamin Garner, i Charles Norris, Robert Barrett, Frank , Mattingly. Second Grade Ernestine Payne, Elizabeth Waters, Edna Sterling, Mary Catherine Sterling, Grace . Brown. May MoCoy, Virginia Bean, l Betty Kearney, Susie Loker, Robert ( Loker, Violet Mattingly. First Grade -Foley Drury, Agnes Downs, Yales Norris, Laura Peacock, t Virginia Garner. Gladys Healy, Nell , Waters, John Mattingly. Nellie Van Ward, William Mattingly, Ching Bowen, James Norris. Primers Paul Magrogan, Reid King. If I Wsrs t firmer. If I were a farmer I would keep at band a lew reliable medicines for minor ailments that are not so serious • as to require the attention ol a physician such as Chamberlain's Colie , and Diarrhoea llrtondy for bowel com plaints. i Chamlwtrlslo's Cough Remedy for coughs, colds and croup. Chamberlain's Liniment lor sprains, bruises and rheumatic pstns. ('hsrobertsln's Tablets for stomach 1 troubles biliousness and constipation By barink these articles at hand It would often save the trouble of a Kip to town in the busiest season or in the night, and would enable me to treat slight ailments as soon as they appear, and therwby avoid the more serious diseases that so often follow. Handicraft o? the Blind The Maryland Workshop tor the ■had elands far the betterment at the eeaditte* of those deprived of sight iteag sll tines h suns te malts Oris usfortussts eUes ssif-reliaai. seif raspaeuag aad as far as possible, seif aapportiog; to help then te help them selvas through work, aed stars all, ant te pauperise them At the corner ef Fayette and Pus streets. Bait! mem. Merylsad. may he feaad tble ex eelteai msUtatioa. Here dally. Uha •etf-respecuag os Usees ef (he world, seas oss hssdred aad tfly blind men and women, who lull cheerfully and aSdsotly Many ef them are Pros* the counties To all are given equal •pportuMttes, end the same hssdtoap during instruction Here too. may he found competent aed witling Instructors, for Use most pari blind, who having maeterod the difficult! ea which hssst tbs blind, by asampts and prompt, help others te overcome Cbalr-ennlng. broom msk tag baasmecb-aaklet. piano tuning, wanning, baakstry. ted vwlirbbosrd op*rating are tests ef the crafts taught Ws bars os* hundred men en our watting list To ihess will b* added those. Minded tn battle, who will come In ns tram “over there" The Oov emraest has decided te make Haiti mere, the firet etattoo, and to send aoldlere. after oonvsletreoce, to wall eeUbiiihed. esleUng lasUtutloan i Much may he said of the aptitude, taßalte patlasw* and affleMacy. of the blind Many of these men are haroae, wbe piny their quiet part well. In these ' epoch making days. For them, no blare of trumpeu, nor the loro of the • battlefield, but, sa surety, will they re ' celv* their “rroaa of war;" thntr meed ' of praise, "good and faithful soldier, > well done,* I Vialtere are assured of a cordial we! s gem* One visit to the well-lighted plant serves to eonvinoe the surprised x patron of the asaalience of the or aft* tranship of the trained blind Chairs \ are perfoetly caned, ns better brooms , ars manufactured anywhere; the same i may be claimed for other finished ' products of their daft fingers . .“All work guaranteed' la tree In fact as ' wed as In theory. The cnetomer wtio 1 first eomas from motives ef sympathy, • goon patronises the tneUtation for its • merited efficiency The work for the Blind require# rash t anff oontrlbuttona can be mailed direct I |p The Workshop for the TUfnd, Ml i Want Fayette Street. Baltimore, Md. t 1.... .... ; FOR SALE r —Thororghbrcd Brown Leghorn Eggs, r (1.00 per setting, Mr*. ADAM T. WIBLE, A belt, Md. 8-14-Lm • THE LATEST Patterns In 1 WALL PAPER I 7c apiece; Gilt, loc apiece. Wlndaw Shadaa, All Cdlora. I 36x72, ifio, 860 and i 1.26 < 36x00, flOo, 86c and 61.60 i b 43x90, 61.75; 48x00, 82.00; } 64x00, 83.00. Lucas Paint, 200 a pound, Floor Stains, 460 n quart. '(Thomas <Si Moaaor Co. I] 1016 Wert Baltimore Street, Bawmorx, Mo. I Banking Service SB The First National Bank offers complete bank- I ing facilities, with ample resources to meet the H requirements of the largest business institutions. If, Yet we cordially welcome small checking accounts. S|S|| Savings deposits are given special care and liberal interett paid. Start your account this week. 4 Per Cent Intercat Paid in our Savinga -MM Department. Capital 860,000.00; msm Surplus 806,000.00; Resources K 6070,000.00. First National Bank of St. Mary’s THB BANK OF SERVICE LEON4RDTOVVN. ND. ___ I Titan 10-20 Kerosene T ractor ja a , - . y* ymmm naif* mj, ju. A y J? T JtZ* , .1-. - -■ An Every-Day Power Producer for the Farm Operates Satisfactorily on Coal Oil, Which Coata Only 100 Par Gallon. Compare the 10-20 Titan Kerosene Tractor with any Gasoline Tractor on the market today, and you will find that the 10-00 Titan will pay for itself on the having it makes on fuel alone. WHAT DO YOU OCT FOR YOUR MONEY 1 Dollar for dollar the buyer of a 10-00 Titan Kerosene Tractor gets more fur hie money than from any other make of tractor on the market. It baa more jiower for its weight, it te more eaeily operated, the parte are more accessible, and the general design and construction is better ban can lie found in any machine at the same price. Let u* talk the tractor question over with you. and you will realise that with present high price of teed and the scarcity ol labor, that a 10-20 Titan is exactly what yon need, LEONARDTOWN IMPLEMENT CO.. tCONARDTOWN, MO. Oisltrs far Everything Yaw Naad an tha farm. Steam and Hot Water Healing Tin Hex.NUT aad Spouting HOWARD 8. KIRBY Llaanaad Sanitary Plumber and Gat fittae nor sis pußttacn kit and Rn**mtt> Mall Order# Promptly Attended To. Croat Mills, 8L Mary’s County, Md. 3-23-17-lv r APPdON*. Cow Peas fef]; Velvet Beans Save Fertilizer Bills, in creaae crop productive* neu, and make the beat of Summer forage crop*. ' Will Improve land wonderfully, evea after using crop (er forage or grating purpose*. Can be grown to excellent advantage in yenr Cent crop, increasing yield of Cora and making a wonderful Improvement to the soil. Write fer prices end "WOOD’S CROP SPECIAL." giving Infarr tieo about all Seaawhabln Seeds. Mailed free on request. T.W.WOODS SONS, j Seedsmen, Rickmond, Vs. FOR RENT -Store with dwelling of 6 room* kltacbed. Apply ADAM T. WIBLE, Abell, Md. 5-14-lm. JAY TINE (REGISTERED). SEASON 1918. Will Stand at OAK TREE STOCK FARM Maahanieavilla, Md. Alaa LEONARDTOWN, MD. FEDI6REE. UT TINE. (1) b. b. foaled 1800, by fay Bird, 6060; dam Nypthalia Half, y Constantine. 10870; grandaro Gertie McGregor, by Robert McGregor, 647, ite. (See Nypthalia Hall, Vol. XVI.) Bred by James M. Hall, Paris, Ky.;' oaled the property of Brook Curry;, reseed to J. L. Tarlton; then to W. I W. Evans, Lexington, Ky.; then to R. Jromweil, Jr., Catonsvilie, Md.. then o F W. Ide, Woodstock, Md., then o Charles A. MeGaw, Ablndgon, Md., hen to John T. Cougtar, then to Bonry F. Wleetner, Baltimore, Md. ms .... cto INSURANCE > • SIS CHAS. B. CHURCH, Manager 3-21-Bt. | “OVER THERE ” II Maryland’s Great || Liberty Loan Cantonment Brings “Over Here” Scenes, Trophies, N ar Activ ities from the Battle Fields of France and Belgium. ,• Fifth Regiment Armory, Baltimore I Now Open-Three Sessions Daily (Ecept Sunday) as Fdftows; 10 o’Clock A. M to 12 o’Clock Noon 1 o’Oock P. *1 to 5 o’Oock P. M. 7 o’Oock P. M. to 11 o’Oock P. M. A Real Sector of the Trenches—Full Size —walk right through it and get the war thrill—the tunnel to listening post, peepholes for snipers, trench mortars, machine gun defense, are all there. Look out on No Man ’ Land. Captured German cannon, SPECIAL NOTICE TO COUNTY VISITORS bomb thrower*, small arm*, signal 1 device*, aeroplane*, body armor, Ticket* on Sale in thi* County ga masks and other implement* can be presented for admission at of war. the Preston Street entrance to the Moving picture* to bring you Fifth Regiment Armory. These face to face with the soldiers of tickets are identified for thi* purpose liberty in action. by being stamped on the back with Our American Boy* at the Front the aignature Q f Albert G. Tower*, -what the Army and Navy are Chairman of the State Com °H?w our men are cared for. ™ ttee on ™ eta \ Thi * e ff^ ce Vivid demonstration of activities of n exclusively set aside for the Young Men’s Christian Asao- |he u *e of the y w!1 dation. Ac Red Cross. Young find this a comfortable way to enter Women’* Christian Association, the Armory. Be sure and visit Knights of Columbus, Jewish Web the County Headquarters in a fare Work special room in the Armory. NOT A BAZAAR—NOTHING ON SALE EXCEPT MEALS-JUST AS OUR BOYS AT THE FRONT ARE FED TIME YOUR TRIP TO BALTIMORE TO TAKE IT IN Admission By Ticket Only. Tickets 40 cents but aaoh tMat kw • coupon food lot 25 conti cub in subscribing for Ukwtf Loon Boa U of tho Third Liborty Loan iaaua. Ticks** for sale at any bank or plae. whors Liborty Loan II Bonds si* asM k tbia County. HI PL'BUCIXY COMMITTEE UpERTY LOAN COMMITTEE FOR MARYLAND 111 t M n fridayTapril 12 RECEPTION AND DANCE AT 81. JOSEPH’S HALL Morganza Darrocb's Band. Admission 25c. i —tr- j LUCKY STRIKE CIGARETTE EVERY month we make enough Lucky Strike Cigarettes to reach, end to end, from New York to China, the long way around. That’s 15,000,000 A DAY Regular men like the Lucky Strike Cigarette—good, solid Kentucky Burley tobacco, fine for a cigarette because — IT’S TOASTED \ Guaranteed vnXS '