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Vincent Heboid. Vttorney for Thurmont National Bank. At Thurmont Every Thursday. Jflices Sebolu B’i.u’g, Emmitsburg, Md. Both (C. & P. Emmitsburg, 22—4. Phones. ) Fred’k Co., Emmitsburg, 27. ( HAN. V. WATEK ANP 1,11 OIM L. rOBLENTZ, illornejs-al-IMW, FREDERICK, MARYLAND. Mr. Waters will be in Thurmont EVERY WEDNESDAY. Will give prompt attention to all Law, Equity and Testamentary business placed in our hands. Telephone call 271. CHARLES McC. MATHIAS Attorney-at-Law Office with Emory L. Coblentz, The Peoples Fire Insurance Building, Frederick, Maryland. At Thurmont Every Night and Saturday afternoons. aug 3 ly Local Items. Creagerstown Items. Reno Council No. 84, Jr. (J. U. A. M., of Creagerstown, held Memorial services on Sunday afternoon. They were assist ed by members of Jason Damuth Post O. A. R., the Sunday Schools and the Monocacy Valley Band. The crowd was the largest ever attending memorial ser vice at this place. After strewing flow ers on the graves and the G. A. R. ser vice on the cemetery, the procession moved to the Lutheran church where a special program was rendered. Hon T. A. Wastler, of Cascade, Md., and Rev. John Saxton, an old comrade, delivered enthusiastic addresses on “Patriotism.’ Mr. and Mrs. Charles Riley, Mrs. Eno la Fisher and Master Donald Snively, all of Waynesboro, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Ogle several days last week. Mrs. Leslie T. Warner has been quite ill this past week but is now improving. Miss Delila Hann who spent several weeks with her sister, Mrs. Elroy Whit more of Utica , has returned home. Kev. P. E. Heimer preached a very in teresting and instructive sermon Sunday morning, his text being “God is love. ” Special service on Sunday, June 15th, at 2.H0 p. m. Every member is requested to be present. Mr. and Mrs. John Stull, Mr. and Mrs. Milliard Stull and children and Miss Gla dys Stull, all of Buckeystown, were the guests of the Misses Cora and Blanche Stull the past week. Rev. Geo. W. Crist pastor of the Lu theran church will preach Sunday morn- j ing, June Bth. Sunday School at 9a. m. j every Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bradley Stambaugh of j Woodsboro, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Ogle last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Hann and children | of Frederick were guests of friends and | relatives in this place on Sunday last. j Mr. Charles Stevens of Harrisburg, is j spending his vacation with his aunt Miss I Bertie Stevens. The Imperial Orchestra will furnish j music for the festival to be held at Grace- j ham Saturday evening, June 14th. Mrs. Charles Stitely and children of , Woodsboro, and Mr. and Mrs. William! Adams of Legore spent Sunday with Mrs. Ellen Grinder. Mr. Clarence L. Valentine, proprietor of Hotel Vat, has purchased a new Ford automobile. He will not use it for pleas- ! ure only, but will haul pleasure seekers > and traveling men. Mr. and Mrs. Keefer Winpigler and children of Legore, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Krise of Lake View, Mrs, Wm. Speak of : Woodsboro, and Mr. John Simmers of Legore, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. ( W. Speak last week. Miss Hilda Flannigan and Mr. Ralph Flannigan of Woodsboro. Mr. and Mrs. Elroy Whitmore of Utica, Mr. and Mrs. J..hn Hann, of Frederick, Mr. and Mrs. Milliard Stull of Buckeystown, spent Sunday at the home of Mr. George Hann Mr. and Mrs. Roy W. Hankey are now spending some time with Mr. and Mrs. , Franklin Miller at Kennedysville, Md. j While on their wedding tour they will visit in Baltimore and Washington. On returning home they will reside at the groom’s home near town. The Monocacy Valley Band held an ice cream and strawberry festival Saturday evening and it was a grand success. Mr. DeWitt Free who taught school at i Brunswick the past season, has returned i to his home in JMonocacy Valley where he will spend the summer. Rev. F. I. Thomas will preach on Sun- j day afternoon, June Bth at 2.30 o’clock, t A large number of citizens of this place ! and community attended Memorial ser- j vices at Thurmont on Saturday last, it j being the most elaborate service of this kind held in the county. The M. V. C. and Yellow Springs bands furnished the music. Take Plenty of Time to Eat. There is a saying that “Rapid eating is slow suicide.’’ If you have formed the habit of eating rapidly you are most likely suffering from indigestion or con stipation, which will result eventually in serious illness unless corrected. Digest ion begins in the mouth. Food should be thoroughly masticated and insalivated. Then when you have a fullness of the stomach or feel dull and stupid after eat ing, take one of Chamberlain’s Tablets. Many severe cases of stomach trouble and constipation have been cured by the use of these tablets. They are easy to take and most agreeable in effect. For sale by all dealers. Adv. Memorial Day Celebrated. Large Crowd Join With Jason Damuth Post G. A. R. in Decor ating Graves of Comrades And Loved Ones. On Friday last the spirits of veteran soldiers of Jason Damuth Post G. A. R., qnd of the many persons who join with them in the decorating of grave were very much depressed owing to the heavy rains that fell that day and during sev eral days previous. On Friday night, however, the rain and clouds passed and Saturday morning opened with bright sunshine which made each heart glad. Visitors began arriving in Thurmonton the early morning trains and each train on the Western Maryland and Frederick railroads brought an unusual number of people here to participate in the exercises of the day. A number of special trolley cars were necessary to bring the people over the Frederick road. Comrades of Jason Damuth Post went to their Hall and marched to the Town Mall and were there joined by about two j hundred children in charge of Misses j Grace Henshaw and Linna McGuigan. j Led by the Creagerstown band, they j marched to Mt. Carmel cemetery and j placed flowers on the graves of deceased comrades and then marched byway of | Boundary avenue and Church alley to East Main street. Here the Fraternal j organizations and the Yellow Springs Band of 25 pieces were waiting. After j these had passed through the open ranks i of the members of Good Samaritan Lodge i 1. 0. O. F., Cht.ncellor Lodge K. of P., \ and Columbia Lodge Jr. O. U. A. M. and the Yellow Springs Band, each organiza tion fell in line and marched to the Unit ed Brethren cemetery. After decorating the graves of comrades and friends the regular service for Memorial day was held on the cemetery by Jason Damuth Post After this service all marched to Town Hall where the program arranged was observed. Rev. B. F. Clarkson, Chaplain Depart ment of Maryland G. A. R., delivered the address on this occasion and held the attention of his large audience for a con siderable time. In fact, everybody in the Hall was eager to hear more from the lips of this aged veteran. After the battle of Gettysburg Rev. Clarkson marched through Mechanicstown. as we were known then, to Catoctin and then across the mountains down to Virginia. The entire program was good and much appreciated by those who were fortunate to get in the Hall. Each year Memorial Services in Thur mont is attended by larger crowds of people and last Saturday, in the opinion of many, more people were in Thurmont than on any former occasion. The residents and merchants of Thur mont decorated extensively, and the streets were put in excellent condition by the town officials and the rain on Fri day kept dust from becoming annoying. Graceham Letter. Misses Ida Colliflower and Mary Shaw visited Mr. and Mrs. Jago Colliflower on Sunday. Mrs. John Engle spent Friday with her sister, Miss Kate Engle. Rev. Heimer visited in this place on Friday last. Mrs. Sarah Martin spent a few days with her daughter in Frederick. Those who spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Pittinger where Mrs. Charles Boiler, Mrs. Harvey Stambaugh, Misses Julia, Bertie and Beulah Troxell, Sarah Dotterer, Anna Pryor, Messrs Calvin and Charles Troxell, Victor Pryor and Wm. Ernst. M iss McLain of Sabillasville spent Sun day with Miss Fannie Ernst. Mr. Lloyd Colliflower and family of Washington, are spending some time with Mr. J. T. Colliflower. Mrs. G. Strong and Miss Ollie Boiler left Tuesday for Newark, N. J., where they intend spending several months. Mr. Wm. Ernst and sister spent Sun day with Mr. Bentzell. A number of our people attended Dec oration services at Thurmont and Creag erstown. Mr. and Mrs. Alva Summers of Mid dletown, and Misses Mary Houck and Margaret Lebherz of Waynesboro, spent several days with Mr. and Mrs. Chester Joy. Mr. Walter Colliflower spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Howard Colliflower. Rev. Huebener attended the wedding reception on Friday at Loys given by Mrs. Smith in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Shriner. Mrs. Harvey Groshon of Union Bridge, and Misses Nona Groshon and Daisy An i gell of Creagerstown, Spent Sunday with Mrs. Fred Crawford. Mrs. Charles Layman, who has been sick, is improving rapidly. I Mrs. Mattie Colliflower and daughter i left for New Midway where they expect ! to spend the summer. 1 Mr. Lewis Troxell, who has been at a i hospital in Baltimore, has returned home very much improved. A Pretty Wedding. Thursday afternoon of last week a very pretty but quiet wedding was solemnized at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Baltz ell on W. Main street, this place, their eldest daughter, Miss Minnie, becoming the bride of Mr. J. P. Styles. The cere mony was performed by Rev. P. E. Hei mer, the bride’s pastor and pastor of Trinity Reformed church. After the ceremony was over a reception was given in honor of the bride and groom. Mr. and Mrs. Styles left on the Fast Mail for Baltimore and other cities where they spent some time. Mr. Styles has been a resident of Thur mont for several years, having succeed ed Mr. Irvin W. Loy as Superintendent of Maintenance of Ways Department of the Western Maryland railroad; his office being at Thrmont. PERSONAL. Visitors, Visiting and Local Happenings. Lieut.-Col. and Mrs. Geo. F. Landers arrived at the home of Mrs. John Land ers, this place, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Landers have been at Denver, Col., the past two months. Miss Adele Harrison, of Baltimore* spent Sunday with friends in this place. Mrs. Stanton Bosley and two children who have spent the past week with Mrs. Chas, E. Cassell, have returned to their home at Towson. Messrs. George, Robert, John and Clyde Groff, sons of the late Mrs. N. C. Groff of Baltimore, came to Thurmont Sunday in a handsome Hudson automo bile. While here they were guests of ! their aunt, Mrs. John Landers. | Mr. William Cover, of Hagerstown, is visiting friends in this place. Mr. Luther Rouzer, of Elkins, W. Va., spent several days with his mother, Mrs. : Emma K. Rouzer, the past week. I Mrs. H. C. Anders, who has been vis j iting in Baltimore and Washington, re turned home last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Y. Durand, of Washington, D. C., have moved to Thur inont for the snmmer, occupying a cot tage on Altamont avenue. Mr. Durand occupies a position in the Department of Commerce. Miss Clara Wolfe, of Baltimore, spent Sunday with Miss Ada Crouse. Miss Kate Hartley and Mrs. Mary Isaacs, of Baltimore, spent Sunday with Misses Elizabeth Hartley and Blithe Isaacs. Mr. Jacob F. Creager, of Altoona, Pa., is visiting friends in this community. Mr. and Mrs. George Y. Lickle, of Waynesboro, are visiting at the home of Mr. Wm. Damuth, East street, this place. Miss Margaret Johnston had the mis fortune to fall while coming down stairs recently and injure herself severely. At this time she is very much improved. Mr. Chas. K. Cassell, of York, Pa., is visiiing his mother and Dr. Howard Cas sell at this time. Mr. John Henshaw, of Baltimore, vis ited his sisters the past week. Miss Anna Pecor, of Baltimore, is the guest of Miss Grace Henshaw. While playing with an old corn chopper little Morris Hahn cut his right hand se verely. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Zimmerman, of Emmitsburg, visited Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Waesche Sunday last. Miss Mae Powell, of Woodsboro, is vis iting her grandmother, Mrs. Lewis Powell. Mr. Henry Warrenfels, cashier of the Emmitsburg Savings Bank, was the guest of Mrs. Uriah Warrenfels Sunday last. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Offley and daughter who have been residing in the state of Idaho for several years, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Miller, W. Main street. Misses Mae Pearl, Loretta Drennen and Nellie Devine, of Hagerstown, spent Sunday with friends and relatives in this place. Miss Loruine Miller, who spent the past three weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Chester Weller, returned to her home in Baltimore with her father, Mr. Robert Miller, who visited here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Grove, of Freder ick, spent several days with Mrs. Alver da Sigmund. Misses Faith and Irene Lindsay, of Frederick and Baltimore, and little neice, Miss Virginia Eichman of Baltimore, spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Barnes. Miss Eichman ex pects to remain during the summer. Mr. Allen Williar, of Baltimore, visit ed his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Williar, last Sunday. Mrs. P. S. Hilterbrick, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Essig and daughter, Estella, all of Taneytown, spent Sunday with Mrs. Lewis Bollinger and family. Miss Ruth Shorb, of Boyds, is visiting Miss Mary Creager. Miss Beulah Ogle, of Creagerstown, spent several days this week with Miss Catherine Albaugh. Mr. and Mrs. Evers Willhide moved into the house on E. Main street recent ly vacated by Mrs. Abram Lohr and daughter, Wednesday of this week. The eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Latimer Schildt, of this place, was oper ated on for appendicitis at Frederick City Hospital last week. She is now recover ing rapidly. Miss Mable Drace, of Mountaindale, is yisiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chester O. Weller. Mias Ruth Poffinberger, of Foxville, is spending commencement week with her classmate, Miss Fern Weddle. Master Harold Martin, son of Mr. and Frank Martin of this place, sprained his left arm very badly last week. While getting off of a small building he fell. Miss Margie Armacost, of Westmin ster, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Lester Armacost. Miss Elizabeth Reever, of Westmin ster, is the guest of Mrs. Howard Creeger. Assaulted With Stones. On Sunday morning about 1 o’clock, Albert Smith and John Walker, of near Woodsboro, were nearly stoned to death while on their way home from Barrick’s lime kilns. Warrants were sworn out for Frank Carty of Woodsboro, who the men claim threw the stones. Smith lost several front teeth and Walker’s head was badly cut. Trust Company Opened. On Monday of this week the Central Trust Company began business in Fred erick city. Interesting Baseball. Thurmont Defeats Champion High School Team of Frederick. On Saturday afternoon the baseball season opened in Thurmont, a game hav ing been arranged for by Manager Victor Birely with the Frederick High School team. The Thurmont team played but one game, it being at Frederick and with the High School team early in the sea son. Thurmont had had no practice at that time and none up until the past week, the grounds here being too wet to play on. The Frederick High School claims the High School championship and have play ed good ball during the season. Proba bly thinking the local team was easy led to the undoing of the visitors Saturday afternoon. Eddie Creeger was in the box and while he did not strike the first trio out, they went out in order at first. McHenry started the twirling for Fred erick and in the first inning two hits and a sacrifice were made and a batsman hit in the rib. When the inning ended two runs had been made. Thurmont scored no more until the fourth when one run was made, E. Creeger landing for two bases and scoring on a hit by Damuth. In the third the visitors marked up one run and nothing was doing for them until the seventh when one run was made through Thurmont’s error. Another run in the eighth was all they were able to push over the plate. After Creeger had hit for two bases and Damuth for a single in the fourth, and Roy Creeger and Root each getting a single in the fifth of McHenry, he was relieved by Hammond who succeeded in tightening up the game but it was too late; the game came to Thurmont, the score being sto 3. The game was inter esting from beginning to end, and was witnessed by the largest crowd ever on the field. Score: Frederick 0010 0 0 11 0-3 Thurmont 200 11 01 0 x—s Batteries -Frederick, McHenry, Ham mond and Feaga; Thurmont, Creeger and Damuth. (■iris to Play Baseball. It is announced that on June 10th, the Bloomer Girls’ baseball team will play the Frederick High School team at Fred erick. Three members of the club, two pitchers and a catcher, are men. No doubt this game will be very attractive, and that the High School team will win by holding the visitors tight on bases and squeeze plays. Business Locals. Wanted. Young Man with experience or one to learn the Saddler business. Apply at once to JOS. C. GERNAND, may 29 .'lt Thurmont, Md. Breed A Live Breed. Prudhomme’s business Leghorns. Do it now. Be a live one. Write or phone for descriptive circulars of our Leghorns and bred-to-lay Runner Ducks. Leghorn Eggs $4.00 the 100. Duck Eggs $4.50 and $5.00 the 100. Dr. J. 11. PRUDHOMME, Blue Ridge Farm, Apr. 10 3 mos. Thurmont, Md. Seed Potatoes For Sale. Fifteen Bushels Large Red River Early Ohio Potatoes suitable for seed for sale. J. HOWARD CREEGER, Apr. 3 tf. Thurmont, Md. ,|Jw’ Advertisements. NOTICE. EXAMINATION OF TEACHERS. The examination of applicants for Teachers’ Certificates and Free Scholar ships will be held in the Frederick Girls’ High School Building, E. Church st., on TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 18 and 19, 1913. This examination is for persons who have never taught, and for those teach ers whose certificates expire this year and who have not arranged with the County Superintendent for a renewal of the same. Morning sessions will begin promptly at 9.30 o’clock, afternoon sessions at 1.30 o’clock. Applicants for First Grade Certificates will be examined in Orthography, Read ing, Writing, Arithmetic, Geography, United States History, English Gram mar, Book-keening, Algebra, Natural Philosophy, Physiology, Plane Geometry, (four books), General History, National and State Constitutions, Theory and Practice of Teaching, and Laws and By- Laws of the Public School System of Maryland. Applicants for Second Grade Certifi cates will be examined in Orthography, Reading, Writing, Arithmetic, Geogra phy, United States History, English Grammar, History of Maryland, Algebra (to quadratics), Physiology, National and State Constitutions, Theory and Practice of Teaching, and Laws and By-Laws of the Public School System of Maryland. Competitive examinations for scholar ship for a boy at Western Maryland Col lege, for a boy at St. John’s College, for a boy at Washington College, at Chester town, and for scholarships at the Balti more and Frostburg Normal Schools will be held at the same time and place. No certificate of qualification as a teacher shall be issued to any male under nineteen years of age, or to any female under eighteen years of age. Examinations for colored applicants will be held at the same time and place. By order of the Board of County School Commissioners of Frederick County. JOHN T. WHITE, June 6.2t Secretary. RBPOET OF THE CONDITION OF THE THURMONT National Bank, at Thurmont, in the State of Maryland, at the close of business, APRIL 4, 1918. RESOURCES. Loans and Discounts $174,001 74 Overdrafts, secured and unse cured 1,019 81 U. S. Bonds to secure circula tion 21,260 00 Bonds to secure Postal Savings 1,000 00 Premiums on U. S. Bonds.. . 300 00 Bonds, securities, etc 242,609 10 Banking house, furniture and fixtures 13,000 00 Due from National Banks, (not reserve agents)...... 5,087 18 Due from State and Private Banks and Bankers, Trust Companies and Savings Banks 15,000 00 Due from approved reserve agents 57,675 27 Checks and other cash items 3,430 03 Notes of other National Banks 790 00 Fractional paper currency, nickels and cents.. 392 00 Lawful money reserve in bank viz: Specie 22,481 00 Legal-tender notes,.. 30 00 22,511 00 Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer (5 per cent, of cir culation) i • 1,062 50 Total 1559,028 63 LIABILITIES. Capital $25,000 00 Surplus 16,000 00 Undivided profits, less expen ses and taxes paid 4,115 80 National Bank notes outstand ing 20,010 00 Due to other National Banks 445 73 Due to State and Private Banks and Bankers 310 92 Dividends unpaid 60 00 Individual deposits subject to check 491,814 16 Certified checks 215 40 Cashier’s checks outstanding 1,056 63 Total $559,028 63 State ok Maryland, County of Fred erick, m; I, Jno. G. Jones, Cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. JNO. G. JONES, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 10th day of April 1913. Rudolph 0. Eyler, Notary Public. Correct—Attest: Wm. J. Stoner, l M. L. Cheager, > Directors. Morris A. Birely. ) C. & P. Phone—Thurmont 24-W Report of the Condition of the lITIWSIimS BANK of Tliunnont, Maryland, at the close of Business April 4, 1913. RESOURCES. Loans and Discounts $144,695 18 Overdrafts secured and unse cured 357 46 Stocks Bonds, securities, etc. 52,376 25 Bonds to secure Postal Savings 1,000 00 Banking house, furniture and fixtures 5,100 00 Other real estate owned 1,500 00 Mortgages and Judgments of Record 139,546 36 Due from Approved Reserve Agents 14,577 19 Lawful Money Reserve in Bank, viz: 5,074 32 U. S. Currency and Na tional Bank Notes. ..4298 00 Gold Coin 146 50 Silver Coin 485 85 Nickels and Cents... 143 97 Total, $364,226 76 LIABILITIES. Weekly Deposits $ 25,000 00 Surplus Fund 20,000 00 Undivided profits, leas expenses interest taxes paid 5,251 23 Dividends unpaid 3 00 Subject to check 50,491 34 Savings and Special...., 263,481 19 Total, $364,226 76 State of Maryland, I County of Frederick, ) ' I, Stanley R. Damuth, Cashier of the above named institution, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. STANLEY R. DAMUTH, Cashier. Subscribed and Sworn to before me this 9th day of April, 1913. Rudolph O. Eyler, Notary Public. Correct —Attest: Joseph C. Gernand, ) James K. Waters, > Directors. M. J. Albaugh, ) FOR SALE! THREE SECOND-HAND AUTOMOBILES Cheap to the right party. V. R. O’Toole, Thunnont. mch lOtf. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the sp Signature of John S. Weybright - DEALER JN - Groceries! Feed! Hardware! Hammond Dairy Feed, Bran, Middling, Corn. Poultry Spplies and Feeds. Try Our Horse Feed. WATER STREET, THURMONT, Ml). I for SUNBURN use GREASELESS I TOILET CREAM | WITH £> PEROXIDE CASSELL’S IDIRXJCa- STOKE PEOPLES FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY OF MARYLAND. Homo Oftic© ITrecLericls, o*£cL. A HOME STOCK COMPANY. Emory L. Coblentz. President. R. Rush Lewis, Vice-President Win. W. Don b, Secretary. Solicitors: Anna M. Jones, Thurmont. Wm. I. Renner, Rocky Ridge. Geo. W. Manahan, Sabillasville. Chas. S. Snook, Lewistown. Frank M. Stevens. Creagerstown. U iif milk every day are never secured by haphazard methods. SB I Sneccs*ful dairymen know that no poor, run-down cow can make H I a good record. If your herd is uoi doing us well as it shuuhl, use | Animal Regulator | ■ You will surely get more milk per day, and for a greater number fl B of days. The total increase will make a big addition to the Kj I 25c, 50c, $1; 25-lb. pail, $3.50 I n “Your money back if it fails” B pr2i& Healing Ointment 25c, 50c cures cut. cracked and sore leaks. L'se it on cows that are affected and make milking easy. Sample free. 1913 Almanac FREE Get Pratts Profit-sharing Booklet Sain’l Isong, John S. Weyhright, Geo. \V. Stocksdale. CHALLENGE FLOUR~ The Best Winter Wheat Flour Made In America The Brightest, You Save Money Best and I BENNETT S when You Bu y Cheapest Store I . 123 N - Markot st ” At in Frederick Bennetts BEGFUVTVinra jukte i . and continuing during the month, we offer our entire stock of LADIES’ SPRING SUITS at ONE-THIRD OFF the regular price. This is an excel lent opportunity to secure a good suit at a low price. Our Stock of Summer Fabrics are New, Stylish and Cheap; It will pay you to look them over. IF YOU TRY ONE American Lady Corset YOU WILL ALWAYS BE A CUSTOMER. Ladies’, Misses’ and Children’s Wash Suits at attractive ju ices. DUMWCTT’C 123 N. Market Street. BLININL 11 O Frederick, Md.