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Catoctin clarion. [volume] (Mechanicstown, Md.) 1871-1940, September 18, 1913, Image 4

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Coming Season’s Tastes, by This
Time, Are Defined
For Cloth Suits, That Material Has
Preference Over All Others —Yel-
low se s Color Has Caught the
Far\cy of the Parisian
of Fashion.
THE first openings at the fashion
able dressmakers’ are naturally
regarded as the Important events
of the season. But the later dis
plays at these houses sometimes seem
more significant, since by that time
the designers have felt the. pulse of
their clientele and know belter what
Is going to be accepted, declares a
fashion writer In the Kansas City Star.
It was an Interesting study after one
of these affairs the other day to go
over the list of about eighty gowns
that had been ehown and try to deter
mine the trend of fashion at that par
ticular bouse. The display Included
everything from tailored cloth suits to
evening gowns.
More than half the wool suits were
of serge. However, this house does
not make a specialty of cloth suits,
and It Is quite true that the tailors
who do are showing a much greater
range of materials. But It le an un
mistakable fact that serge Is In favor
at the best houses.
The other materials used In the
cloth suits were covert coating, an ex
tremely fine, soft ratine, flannel, and a
leather mixture with a smooth, silky
■urface. Quite a number of covert
cloth suits have appeared lately, not
lu heavy weight, hut In u quality which
has all the suppleness demanded this
Yellow Popular in Europe.
The shades of tan or beige In which
covert cloth comes are In line with the
present popularity of anything that
falls into the scale of yellow—a popu
larity which Is established In Paris,
at any rate, though It has been much
slower lu Invading this country Yel-
■h w , unam
f■ ■}, A
I /'I
Tailored Drsji of Gray Striped Suede
Cloth With Embroidered Vest and
Black Patent Leather Belt.
low appeared over here almost timidly
at first, In blouees, perhaps of chiffon
or net or tinted lace. Occasionally a
lemon-colored evening gown was seen.
And so the thing has gone on, until
whole groups of gowns In striking new
shades of yellow are now displayed.
Many of these shades are really
wonderful. But the fact that they are
so fascinating constitutes them a veri
table yellow peril. Of all trying colors,
yellow Is probably the most deadly en
•my to the average woman's com
plexion. The worst of It Is that the
new shade# are so wonderful and palpi
tating that women who never before
cared for yellow are being fascinated
If yellow Is adopted for a corsage It
Is absolutely essential —except In ex
tremely rare coses - that It be separat
ed from the face by an ameliorating
tone of some more becoming color or
combination of colors. With the pres
ent eivenlng gowns this Is easily ac
corapltshed, for the skirt material
plays almost no role In the transpar
ent chiffon or lace corsage. But In
afternoon or tailored frocks the, prob
lem Is serious. Mustard colored ratine,
for example, may have other things to
recommend It, but It certainly Is not
becoming to one woman In a thousand.
Tailored Silk Suits.
While the bouse above referred to
does not make a specialty of cloth
suits, It does create charming tailored
three-piece dresses In silk fabrics.
Those shown the other day were in
Bedford cord, cote de cbeval, ratine,
canvas and tussor. The coats were
either curiously designed short ones,
elaborate modifications of the Russian
blouse, godet coats, or hip-length ones
very slightly cut away In front No
“wide open” cutaways were shown In
this particular exhibition.
Belted coats with godets, or else
with the fullness made by platting the
lower part on at the waistline, were
• feature of some of the most attract
ive models. Tunic effects were con
spicuous In the coats, as well as decid
edly prominent lu afternoon and eve
la* OMtIUBM,
some of the short coaU evoked a
murmur of admiration, but, as a rule,
the longer ouee seemed to please bet
ter. And yet, If Paris had Its way. the
short coat will be extremely fashion
able for dressy models. The French
women who help the couturiers In
Irvnt'hlng the styles have unqualifiedly
uoce.ptf.l the bolero, which Is the gen
eral name for all those short coals.
Just as "Russian blouee” Is the get eral
j name for almost every variety of belt
ed coat.
Patch Pockets on Skirts.
A striking and attractive detail of
the handsomest suits shown the other
day was the placing of patch pockets
on the skirt. Sometimes one of these
pockets appeared on each side about
twelve Inches below the waist line,
not toward the front, but actual!) at
the sides, below the hips. They were
! about six Inches wide and four or five
! Inches deep.
! One model In light-blue serge had a
pocket at the right of the front, while
a row of good-sized white pearl but
tons was placed at the left of the front.
In the back of this arrangement was
reversed; the pocket being at the left
and the buttons at the right. Ano'her
suit had pockets about eight Inches
wide and four deep, with flaps orna
mented with a close-set row of luige,
white pearl buttons.
In the dry-goods trade It Is common
talk that the demand for silks this
year is greater than it has been foi
a number of seasons. Not only is the
quantity greater, but the variety of
kinds used le almost unprecedented.
One can see the reason for It In every
display of gowns. The Immense popu-
Inrlty of the silk suits contributes to
ibis demand, hut the afternoon gowns
In silk are so unusually Interesting
that they have been very successful.
Those exhibited the other day were
In taffetas, lussor charmeuse, crepe
or crepe voile, with one or two in bro
cadt poelin and In foulard. Taffetas,
lussor and charmeuse were In the lead.
Which moves me to comment cnee
more on the partiality which the gieat
Paris dressmakers have shown this
spring for a fabric which, so far. has
failed to excite any popular enthusi
asm here.
Shot Taffetas Popular.
At any rate, the enthusiasm has
been reserved for the appearance of
Ihe new shot taffetas. The charm of
this fabric and Its appropriateness as
a material for the universal separate
coat have won for It immediate favor
with women who can afford elaborate
wardrobes. Rut whether the rank and
file will lake up even the new weaves
of taffeta this spring Is doubtful.
Tussor is another silk which has had
comparatively little attention here, al
though In the early news from Paris
the all-powerful (’allot was reported to
be using It. At Ihe display with which
we are concerned just now tussor was
employed In several of the coal and
skirt suits, as well as in some of the
afternoon gowns. However, the best
of these models were in special weaves,
which 1 have since sought In vain In
the shop*.
Psyche Knot.
Hints of the new spring hats de
clare that hair must be dressed In
somewhat quaint, old-fashioned styles
Hats which are small, flat and long
In the back, yet which sit close to
the head, will call for some of the
ringleted coiffures beloved of our
Hair needs air, plenty of It, and
aunshlne, and heavy rolls have the
fatal effect of making the hair thin
and keeping It so.
Sometimes a braid Is used Just
back of the flat pompadour, and the
hair Is colled In the back. This gives
a round line to the face very satis
factory with most features.
The Psyche knot Is about as popu
lar as any fashion at the present
hour, and Is excellent for young girls,
Project on Foot to Erect Memorial to
Edwin L. Drake, Who Sunk the
First Oil Well.
Fifty-four years ago, or, to be exact,
on August 27, 1859, oil was struck In
western Pennsylvania at a spot
which bore the picturesque name of
Plthole, now a deserted village, but
at one time the scene of epoch-mak
ing activities.
The man who discovered oil by bor
ing for It was a picturesque charac
ter, of an adventurous disposition, by
the name of Edwin L. Drake, widely
known under the title of Colonel. He
had observed traces of oil on the sur
face of a stream near Titusville and
he resolved to sink a well to secure
this commodity In larger quantities
and to replace the crude methods
which the Indians of western Penn
sylvania employed. They Immersed
blankets to secure the lubricant,
more, however, on account of the
medicinal qualities of the crude oil
than for Its commercial values and
It Is proposed by the people of
Titusville, Oil City and other cities In
the oil regions to erect a monument
to Drake to mark the spot where the
first oil well was sunk. A Drake
memorial museum has already been
established at Titusville.
The history of the early production
of oil In the oil regions of western
Pennsylvania reads like a romance,
and It Is. Indeed, a romance, founded,
however, on the most solid structure
of fact.
It Is a fact that the discovery of oil
was one of the most vital In the his
tory of the United States. It seems
fitting that some shaft or monument
should mark the place where Drake
had the prescience to sink the first
oil well, which Increased so amazingly
the wealth of this country and added
so much to the comforts of life. —Wall
Street Journal.
Pottery Tea Seta.
English and American pottery show
ing the silver deposit work is very
pretty. This Is newer than the deposit
on glass, which has lost Us popularity
because of Its fragility.
An Invalid would appreciate one of
the pottery tea sets, which la so In
geniously fitted together that It takes
up only a few Inches on the tray. The
English ware Is either black, white or
dark brown In color, while some ol the
American ware Is beautifully shaded
Id tones of brown.
Thu luck of Owner John I. lay lor
of the Ltoston Red Sox In getting
high-class youngsters for his team is
proverbial, and he apparently never
made a happier strike than when he
landed that husky young giant, Leslie
Nunamaker, for backstop duty. Nuna
maker is big and strong; he is not
exactly graceful; It may be that the
length of his legs gives one that Im
pression. But for headwork he Is de
clared to have It on a lot of the hack
slops who have had years the advan
tage In training, and he has handled
the Red Sox pitchers lu nice shape.
Mrs. Marquapd Is the only tyoinan
traveling with the Giants this season
♦ *
Stallings states that Myers will hold
down first base for the Braves until
he blows up.
• • •
Booe, the new member of Fred
(’lark s team. Is doing some grand
work as a utility player.
• • •
Now they are picking the St. Louis
Cardinals ns the "dark horse" entry
for the National league race.
• • •
There Is one thing about the Rede
that has not been as noticeable In
years past. They fight right up to the
very end.
• * •
Danny Moeller and Clyde Milan are
the two best base runners on Hie
Washington team, and also two of ilia
best In the Junior league.
• * •
Reports from Cincinnati state that
Armando Marsans, the Cuban, la play
Ing such a clever game for the Reds
that Mike Mitchell Is hardly missed
• • •
John McGraw will not stand for
cliques of any kind on his team He
has repeatedly said he would rclt ase
any man starting any kind of a rum
• • •
Ralph Works, the former Detroit,
and Packard, the A A star the Reds
won In the draft last fall, are two
twtrlers that have made good with
Joe Tinker,
• • •
Manager Chance picks the Senators
to win Ihe flag In the American league
this season. The Peerless Leader Is
much Impressed with the speed and
aggressiveness of the Washington
• • •
No more games will oe cut short In
Cleveland to allow visiting teams to
catch a train. Ban Johnson ruled
that every contest must be played to
a finish If It Is necessary for the visi
tors to engage a special train.
• * •
The members of the New York
Giants are glad the effort 1s being
made to stop players from writing for
the newspapers The New York play
ers have been getting as much abuse
from members of their own profession
as they have praise
The trotters that have covered a
mile In 2; 30 number 28,810.
• • •
Des Moines has made a place on Its
program for a race among pacing
• • •
The report that Jim Jeffries contem
plates entering the ring again is not
taken seriously by the sports.
• • •
Willie Ritchie states that he Is per
fectly willing to meet Freddy Welsh
July 4 for the lightweight champion
ship If the English champion will
make 133 pounds.
• • •
Tom Thorpe, brother of Jim, has
entered the Carlisle Indian school, at
the tender age of fourteen years. Jim
is said to have advised the boy never
to become a professional.
If Boston succeeds In having the A.
A. U. meet held at the Harvard sta
dium about the time of the Interna
tional meet, the championships this
year will rival the Olympics In class
of entries.
• • *
Hobey Baker and Tal Pendleton are
the only Princeton undergraduates to
wear two varsity letters. Baker’s
were won In football and hockey and
Pendleton's In football and baseball.
Pendleton would probably hold a track
letter but for the two-sport rule
• * •
The latest promised International
Invasion of American golf Is that of
Miss Gladys Ravenscroft, the English
women's champion, and Miss Cecil
Leatch, whom she defeated for the
title They and Mrs. Hurd, nee Dor
othy Campbell, will come over In the
Muly fall to compete on our links.
Patriotic New Englander Bequeathed
Land to Harvard College, From
Which It Still Oarlvaa a
Small Revenue.
The uprooting of an old tree In the
Granary burial ground on Tremont
street (the Long Acre of the eight
eenth century) furnishes the material
for a sorrowful record of a Boston
family of the early days of the town.
In removing the roots of the tree, on
the south bounds of the burying
ground, next the Park street church,
where once stood the town's grajiary,
was uncovered a gravestone. It bore
this inscription, says the Boston
Globe: "Elizabeth, wife of Thomas
Rootes, died Oct. 9, 1683, aged 29."
Thomas Rootes was a mariner, sail
ing to the Island of Jamaica, whither
he took fish and staves, and returned
with molasses, sugar and tobacco.
He owned one-eighth of the ketch, or
small vessel, la which Us sailed.
From tl)e earnings of bis vessel and
Ills wages as u seaman he in 1676 pur
chased a small house and strip of
land on the east side of Fort Hill. It
fronted on the Batterymarcb, now the
street of that name.
The front of the lot was but eleven
and one-half feet, but the lot broad
ened out to fifty one feet Ip tbs rear
and had a depth of eighty feet.
U w-gs purchased of Joseph Grldley,
and In the rear were ropewalks which
were burned In the fire of 1793.
Thomas Rootes had married Eliza
beth, daughter of Ambrose Gale of
Marblehead. Gale had married Mary,
daughter of Samuel Ward- It was
Elizabeth Rootes’ grandfather, Sam
uel Ward, who when he died Aug. 3U,
1682, gave Harvard college Bumpkin
island, between Bingham and Hull.
It is the large portion of land wblcb is
passed lying at the left hand before
entering Hlngham harbor.
"The island that 1 have given to
the Colldge which Leyetb Betwlxte
hlngham and hull called Homkln Is
land; my mind Is that It shall be and
Remain for eveer to hartord Coledge
In Newengland; the Reutt of Itt to be
for the easinent of the charges of the
Diatte of the Studanttse that are In
commonse." The Island then was val
ued at £80; In recent years It has
yielded the college an annual Income
of SSO.
Ward also gave Ambrose Gale land
at Hull. Ward had lived at Hlngham,
but his home was In Charlestown,
near the meeting bouse, when ha
On Sept. 8, 1683, Rootes being about
to sail on a voyage to Jamaica made
bis will and parted from bis wife and
a little daughter, three years old.
They were not destined to meet again.
The gravestone revealed his wife's
death a month later, on Oct. 9, 1683.
The father never returned from the
voyage, meeting death by sickness or
the perils of the sea.
His father-in-law, Ambrose Gale, ad
ministered on his estate and became
guardian of the orphan Mary, who
was taken to Marblehead to live with
her mother's family. There she mar
ried one of them. Azor Gale, in 1798,
and had several children. One of
these, Azor Gale, Jr., died In Boston
In 1728, aged twenty-nine years.
In 1705 they sold the house and
land on the Batterymarcb In Boston.
Azor Gale, Sr , died In Marblehead In
1728, aged fifty nine; bis widow, Mary,
some ten years younger, died 1730,
aged fifty.
Hints on Exercise.
Exercise favors tbe growth of bone
and muscle. It quickens the elimina
tion of waste products. It accelerates
the work of the liver, tbe lunge, the
skin and the kidneys. It makes more
active the brain. It brighten* the eye,
clears the skin and tones up the
whole organism. The appetite Is
made keener and digestion Is aided
by a greater appetite for food.
But while exercise la absolutely
necessary to health and to a perfect
digestion, it does not always achieve
this end. as for Instance, when it Is
taken too soon before or after meals,
says Health and Strength. No one
should exercise immediately preced
lug or following a meal, one hour be
fore and iwo hours after eating being
the better time. It Is fairly safe, how
ever. to fix the time preceding a meal
at one hour, for tbe stomach is then
somewhat empty.
Survival of the Fittest
Five-year old Dorothy's pet cat had
presented her little mistress with a
set of kittens. In spite of tears and
pleadings Dorothy was Informed that
she could keep only one kitten and
that the rest would be drowned A
few weeks later the little girl was
taken into her mother's room to see
the new twins. She looked at them
wonderlngly for awhile, then turning
to her grandmother she said:
"Which one are you going to
Bright Colors Popular.
But a few years ago, with the ad
vent at the White House of a young
lady who liked a certain soft shade
of blue particularly, all this was
changed, and later when another
daughter of the executive mansion
lent her favor to a bright pink shade
women suddenly appeared to wake up
to the fact that they might all wear
bright colors If they pleased, and
behold all public places where wo
men were met together blossomed as
the rose.
There can be no doubt that the
change had added greatly to the plc
turesqueness and brilliancy of public
assemblages, but as to the general
question there Is still, as was said In
the beginning, room for doubt.—Ex
Those Dear Girls Again.
Miss Homelelgh—Perhaps you won’t
believe It, but a strange man tried to
kiss me once.
Miss Cutting—Really? Well, he’d
have been a strange man if be tried
to klse you twice.
Manager Miller Huggins believes he
has a star In hie young pitcher.
• • •
Already some of the Cincinnati hugs
have been predicting a new manager
for the Reda.
• • •
Prank Schulte, of the Cuba, predicts
that he will make at least thirty home
runs this season.
* • •
Connie Mack Is In doubt as to his
old twlrlers The Old Fox Is carrying
ten pitchers with him.
• • •
Hughey Jennings has Deacon Jim
McGuire and Joe Sugden helping him
develop the young Tigers.
• • •
Hughle Jennings admitted very re
cently that the Tigers are stronger
than they have been since 1870.
• • •
Jimmy Archer will be used on first
base against the left-handed pitchers,
according to Evers' announcement.
• • *
Bert Shotton, the Browns’ young
Outfielder. Is picked by the St Louis
scribes as the fastest man in baseball.
• • •
Maranvllle, the shortstop of the Bos
ton team, Is not much bigger than a
shad's eyelash, but he can hit and field.
* • •
U begins to look as If Callahan had
let go of a real pitcher in Chief John
son Tinker Is willing to bet a little
be did.
• • •
Cy Morgan, whom the Athletics sent
to Kansas City, is pitching superb
ball Cy won his first A. A. game by
defeating Toledo 8 to 2.
• • •
Coach Heine Peltz of the Cardinals
Is working out dally coaching four of
Manager Huggins' twlrlers —Redding,
Burke, Hunt and Perrltt.
• • •
Manager Joe Birmingham says he
will not shift Larry Lajole to first
base this season. "He'll play second
this year," said Birmingham.
• • •
Sam Agnew, whom the Browns pur
chased from Vernon, Cal., Is one of the
most promising young backstops that
ever donned a pud and mask.
• • •
The French youths are taking to the
game of baseball very fast. This year
the American game Is being played on
many of the back lots of Paris.
* • •
Ray Schalk looks like a second Jim
my Archer. Ray has developed the
"snap" throw and has Jimmy Archer’*
habit of poling out two-base drives.
• • •
McGraw states definitely that Jim
Thorpe will be retained on the roster
of the Giants all this season at least.
The Giant leader Is no weloher, at any
• • •
They say that McQraw's offer of
$5,000 for Harold Janvrln, the young
first sacker of the Boston Red Sox,
saved the youngster from going to the
• • •
Pitcher Cutting of the Milwaukee
Brewers was the first twlrler to pitch
a one-hit game In the American Asso
ciation And at that It only was a
scratch hit.
* • •
In the last two seasons Lajole and
Jackson, the two great Cleveland
sluggers, have been at bat 1.906 times
and poled out 739 hits —a combined
average of .387.
• • •
Catcher Alnsmlth of Washington Is
catching the best ball of his career.
His batting Is so good that Manager
Griffith has placed him higher up In
the batting order
• • •
Big Chief Johnston was a minor
leaguer for a day. The White Sox
turned him back to St. Jo In the West
ern league, but by night be had been
bought by Cincinnati.
• • •
Secretary Mason of the Browns has
adopted the scheme Inaugurated by
Secretary Blackwood of the Cleve
lands last year of sending on advance
Information on his ball team.
• • •
Manager McGraw has secured a
promise from Malcolm Russell, the
sensational shortstop of the Uni
versity of Virginia nine, to play with
the Giants If he decides to enter pro
fessional baseball
Joe Tinker is making hay oven
though the sun has not been ehlnlng
every day since he took charge of
the reds. In Pittsburgh the other dav
Joe was given a tremendous round of
applause when he came to bat the
first time, showing that he Is popular
In other places besides Cincinnati and
Gentle Hint for Teacher.
Percy is a shrewd little fellow, not
at times above mild schemes for his
own pleasure. The other day his mu
sic teacher commended him for a well
prepared lesson.
"The little girl next door," Percy an
swered. with an angelic smile, "has a
man teacher. An' when she gets e
good lesson he takes her to a show.”
Feeding Effects Wc
Proper and intelligent feeding adds
to the quality of every kind of live
stock or product the feeder may have
to put on the market. Even the wool
that comes from the hack of the sheep
Is good, bad or Indifferent, according
to the manner in which It has been
Keeping Grain Land Busy.
The waste land lying idle after the
wheat, rye, oats tatoes and corn
are harvested is craving for some
thing to produce. A good seeding of
winter vetch, crimson or rape will im
prove the soli and give early pas
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which oas been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
and has been made under his per
sonal supervision since its infancy.
afv/, J'CCccAwl Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and “ Just-as-good” are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment*
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Caster Oil, Pare*
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children’s Panacea—The Mother’s Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Right OverWbod^in^les
No Dirt, No Bother— in a very short time any building can have its fire
trap covering turned into a modern fire-proof, storm-proof, lightning-proof
roof at a very moderate cost —a roof that will last as long as the building
and never need repairs. 4
For Sale by
O I Winehrenner Tilllier '
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Paper MEAT Sacks
Are safe ale■ su tu prevent skippers In meat
If the simp > directions on each sack
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Ftrtw l;T
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cent size from lon to -'On pounds.
A fair trial will fulh sustain every claim for our
sack* and we fee 1 , that where once used they will
K fconu*tt household necessity,
ty Ask ymir grmer for them.
Price ;i, 4 and s cents apiece, according to size
Grsat ouiiern Ptfl. & Mfg To ,
* uFItlfK, Mb
Daily and Sunday
fA live, imlependent news
paper, published every aft
ernoon (daily and Sunday).
overs '.horpiigh.v the !
even-' ;ho city, |
.'e anc iouiiiry.
fA newspaper for the
home—for the family cir
the confidence
and respect of its readers.
cent everywhere.
> Buy it from your local
Newsdealer or order
by mall.
One month $ .30
Six months... $1.75 [
One year 3.50
The Baltimore News
il ~ II

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