OCR Interpretation

The Democratic advocate. [volume] (Westminster, Md.) 1865-1972, June 05, 1908, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Maryland, College Park, MD

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038292/1908-06-05/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Miss Edna P. Hood, of Pleasant Hill,
who has been visiting friends in Bal
timore, has returned.
John S. Utz and wife spent Sunday
with friends in Woodsboro.
Miss Goldie Hood, of this place, vis
ited friends in Union Bridge Monday.
Walter O. Trigg and wife, of Balti
more, who have been spending some
time with Wm. C. Chaney and family,
have returned home, accompanied by
her sister, Miss Ruth Chaney.
Miss Ella Hood was the guest of
Miss Edna Hood, of Pleasant Hill,
R. Alexander and family, of Taylors
ville, and Perry Lowman and family,
of Unionville, spent Sunday with B.
Baumgardner and family.
George Rigler visited Ernest Rigler
and family on Sunday.
Miss Mary and Master Archie Hood
were guests of Miss Leme Doyle on
E. L. Clary and family of Mt. Airy,
spent Sunday with Wertley Lowman
and family.
Mrs. L. J. Kemp and Miss Clara Car
ver spent several days with Wm. Mil
ler and family in Frederick.
Memorial services were largely at
tended from this vicinity on Saturday.
C. E. Browning, accompanied by
Miss Ella Hood visited his brother C.
H. Browning, at Germantown, on Wed
nesday last.
Our town was the scene of a very
exciting runaway on Thursday. The
driving horse owned by George
Jones, which was at his home hitched
to his runabout awaiting his getting
ready to go to Johnsville, became
frightened, jumped the fence with the
runabout and tore flown the road to
Main street, thence byway of the
coach factory and became entangled
in the boiler, completely wrecking the
vehicle, and was then caught by L.
Doyle, John S. Utz and C. E. Brown
ing, but, strange to note, no harm was
done to the harness.
Miss Lydia Wampler, of Baltimore,
spent Saturday and Sunday with her
mother, Mrs. Kate Wampler.
, Mr. and Mrs. George Gorsuch, of Mt.
Carmel, spent last Wednesday with
John W. Abbott.
The Ladies’ Aid Society of Wesley
will have their annual graveyard
cleaning on Whit-Monday. Anyone
who has an interest in said cemetery
is most cordially invited. The ladies
are expected to bring a basket; the
men working tools, ft will begin at
1 p. m. and supper will be served free.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Buchman cele
brated the forty-first anniversary of
their marriage. All of their children
were home.
Mrs. Roy W. Spangler of Hanover,
spent the past two weeks with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Buchman.
Wesley Sunday school will hold
their harvest festival July 11,and their
annual picnic August 29 in the after
noon "and evening. Carrollton band
will furnish music for the occasion.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Burk and family
spent the past Sunday in Green Spring
Children’s day services at Wesley
Sunday morning at 10 a. m. Installa
tion services at 8 p. m.
Mrs. A. J. Buchman and son Rus
sell spent the past Saturday and Sun
day in Baltimore.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Shaffer and
family of Baltimore, spent the past
Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. T. W. Buchman. .
The Ladies’ Aid will meet at Mrs.
J. P. Sullivan’s at Woodensburg, on
June 18 at 10 a. m.
The people that represent Mt. Olive
Sunday school wish to express in the
public print of this our beloved coun
ty our heart felt thanks and appreci
ation to Brother Taylor pastor of West
Falls circuit, for the interest he has
taken in our Sunday school. Rev. Tay
lor is a man well up in church work,
who is a ready and willing help in
time of need. If anyone feels as
though they need a friend here on
earth whom they can rely upon I rec
ommend our pastor. We wish him
and his good wife a prosperous year
among us, one that will be beneficial
to the circuit, and may they be the
cause of leading many precious souls
to a better life.
Our church at this place is in a
flourishing condition. May it con
tinue on in this same way. If we work
in harmony, living lives that in the
eye of the world will be as pure as
the driven snow, our work here on
earth will be crowned with prosperity
and success.
If we could only do or say some
thing that would be a special induce
ment for the young people to take
more interest in Sunday school work
our church would prosper and ad
vance with more rapidity. However,
we have no room to complain. Let us
keep on working and trusting, and
all will be well. Sunday school Sun
day at 9.15 class following.
n ■ '
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Martin, of Bal
timore, were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Irvin Taylor Sunday.
David Abbott, who has been very ill,
is better at this writing.
C. L. Arnold is having a barn built.
Reuben Shipley & Son are the con
Mrs. William Shoe, of Hampstead,
spent several days last week with her
sister, Mrs. Elias Taylor.
Miss Nancy Arnold spent Sunday
with Miss Deborah Ireland, of Finks
Miss Blanche Weaver is spending
several days in Baltimore this week
visiting her sister, Mrs. Osborn Sny
Elias Taylor is having his house
painted. Edgar Ward is doing the
The festival given by the Mohawk
Tribe No 156 of the I. O. R. M. was
largely attended.
Charles Elserode had bad luck this
week. Two very nice colts died foi
Mrs. Louis Zimmerman and children
of York are visiting Mr. and Mrs
John M. Hesson.
Two turkey hens have mysteriously
disappeared from the premises ol
John Hesson, residing on the J. H.
Marker farm. Every erfort has been
made to find them, all of which have
been failures, and evidently they have
been killed or stolen.
Miss Mary Stultz has returned to
Westminster, after spending several
weeks In this vicinity.
Maryland Collegiate Institute.
I As the paper went to press last
week before we could send in a full
report of the commencement exercises,
, we give a brief report now. The ex
ercises were well attended throughout.
There were quite a number of visitors
who boarded at the school and attend
ed every exercise. At the Stoner lit
erary contest Monday evening the suc
cessful • orator was Martin D. An
thonv and the sucessful recitor was
’ Miss'Mary Lint. The cantata Tuesday
evening was creditably given before
-a large and appreciative audience.
Class day exercises Wednesday
morning were better attended than
ever before. The program was well
rendered and marked interest was
a manifested in every part. Wednesday
afternoon the Alumni Association held
a business meeting followed by a ban
quet. About sixty persons were pres
r ent, including the graduates of ’OB and
several teachers, also I. W. Shumaker
’ and Wm. M. Main, from Florida, and
a number of other members from a
Thursday morning the literary grad
" uates gave their program, after which
Rev. Theo. T. Pettit, of Baltimore, gave
an excellent address. Then followed
i the presentation of diplomas and an
nouncements for ’OB-’O9 by President
Wine, which closed the work for the
I year. The majority of the students
’ : left early Friday morning.
The new catalogue is now ready for
distribution. It contains a number
of interesting new features and ad
ditions. One of the most noteworthy
is the course which leads to the degree
"j of bachelor of arts. With the excep
' \ tion of a few required courses, the
work is entirely elective. This ar
rangement will give the students the
privilege of specializing and yet pre
-71 vent narrowness In their training. Al
i ready a number of students are ar
i ranging to take up this work next
[ fall, and the prospects are very bright
, for a large freshmen class,
i The course in agriculture which is
I now offered is also broad In its na
, i ture. It will be of great advantage to
j 1 the young people who desire to secure
j an agricultural training in a reliable
* co-educational institution. As the de
mand for this work Increases additlon
’ | al equipment will be purchased which
, will make the work of this course both
* scientific and practical.
Another addition in which many are
interested, is the new normal course,
which is so arranged to specially pre
j pare students for public school teach
-1 ing. As far as possible, this course is
'! made to comply with the demand in
Pennsylvania and Maryland. In ad
* dition to a liberal amount of theoreti
-1 cal training, each graduate will be
required to spend considerable time
in actual teaching under the direct
I supervision of a critic teacher.
Rev. S. Kipe, of Sabillisville, made
a flying visit on Monday last to some
of his old acquaintances here.
Mrs. John Wright spent Siyuday
with her daughter, Mrs Ezra Caylor.
Harry Stiteley and wife of Beaver
Dam, spent Sunday with Mrs. Stiteley’s
parents, John Smith and wife.
Jesse Cartzendafner and family
spent Sunday with Ezra McGee.
On last Thursday evening David
I Winters and wife entertained the
following persons: Oliver Biddinger
i and wife, John Smith, wife and two
sons, Guy and Russell, Rex Biddinger
and wife, Misses Edna and Remain
; Hann.
John T. Wilson, who had been
living with his sister, Mrs. Norris, has
come home to live with his son, owing
1 to his sister’s death.
Oliver Angel and wife and Misses
; Edna and Remain Hann attended the
Sunday school convention at Car
i rollton. They expressed themselves
! as being much pleased with the meet
’ ings.
On Sunday evening Mrs. Harry
| Eckard entertained Mrs. Francis Wil
son, Mrs. Celia Nusbaum, Phenia
| Yingling and Edna Wilson.
Harry Eckard, wife and Miss Pau
line Hann spent Sunday at Walkers
ville visiting Clinton Eckard and
| family.
Madames Eurith Eckard and Marga
ret Wilhelm spent Tuesday at the
home of Rev. Murray and wife in
I I Uniontown.
Sunday school Sunday morning at
, 9.30 o’clock. Preaching at 2 p. m. and
Chistian Endeavor 7.30 p. m.
i E. Lookingbill is giving his house
i a new coat of paint. Wm. Yingling
is doing the work,
i Miss Mary Cartzendafner is very
' sick at this writing.
Rev. L. F. Murray and wife spent
! i Tuesday evening with Levi Rowe and
>, family.
Mrs. John Smith and Miss Remain
l ! Hann spent Wednesday at New Wind
; sor visiting Mrs. Barnes and their aunt
: j Betsy Kiler.
i; Jesse Cartzendafner and family re
i cently spent a few days with John
i Garner’s family near Hanover.
r |
5 Everybody Is anxiously looking for
[ ward to Saturday, June 20, at which
’ time our Sunday school, together with
> the Alesia band, will hold a celebra
| tion. A large number of schools have
1 been invited and several prominent
speakers from a distance will be
present. Every effort will be put
forth to make this the largest and
best ever held at Miller’s. Everybody
come. You can’t afford to miss it.
Our Sunday school Is busy rehears
. ing for their children’s day service to
be held Sunday evening at 7.30 o’clock.
, Lewis Selpp is seriously ill from a
severe stroke of paralysis, from the
;. effect of which he cannot see, talk
- nor hear. Dr. Sherman is in attend
1, Mrs. Bender is spending a few
r weeks with her children at Jersey City,
N. J.
y Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Wertz and son
- Merl and Mr. and Mrs. Luther S.
Wentz spent several days visiting their
g uncle, David Maring and family at
k Gettysburg, Pa., and while there they
- visited the battlefield and attended
decoration services on Saturday.
e Quite a number of our folks attend
e ed Eberg’s festival last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Rinehart and
k Misses Mamie Barber and Capltola
s Hare spent Decoration day at Gettys
Rev. L. F. Murray, of Uniontown, a
former pastor at this place, was in
town on Thursday,
n Louis C. Zimmerman, of Baltimore,
5. spent Saturday and Sunday with his
family, who are visiting near here,
y Mrs. David Cnrrens, of Stonersville,
f spent several days the past week with
[. Reuben Myers and family,
a Quite a number from this place at
e tended decoration day exercises at
e Taneytown on Saturday.
A festival will be held In Jacob
a Marker’s grove this Saturday even
-1 ing, also the following Saturday even
All day services were held at the
Brick M. P. Church on Sunday. A fair
crowd in the morning was in at- |
tendance and a very large crowd in 1
the evening. Seating capacity was |
all taken up and many were on the j
outside. The Rev. Dr. Sheridan j
preached both sermons. After the;
morning sermon holy communion was
held, and two were taken into mem
The festival at Church of God at
Wakefield was fairly well attended on
Saturday evening. The net receipts
i have not yet been made known.
Quite a number of our people at
tended the decoration exercises at
Winfield on Saturday last and quite
a number got a good soaking with
rain which came in the afternoon.
J. F. Babylon is having a concrete
walk put down this week. Noah Rein
dollar is doing the work.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Zile, of this
place, visited his daughter near Win
field last week.
Pius Babylon gave a whitewashing
party on Wednesday of last week.
Professor Loose, of Baltimore, will
be at the Brick M. P. Church on Wed
nesday evening June 10, at 8 o’clock.
Everybody come and hear this jnan,
as he is one of the greatest. See post
ers for particulars and tell your
friends and neighbors. Proceeds for
benefit of church.
J. Howard Devil bias visited friends
at Winfield on Sunday last.
I. N. Stoner passed through this
place on Monday last with 60 quarts
of choice strawberries and also sev
eral fine bunches of asparagus.
William Parke, of near Smallwood,
visited his family over Sunday near
this place.
Mr. and Mrs, J. F. Babylon visited
Mrs Babylon’s sisters, Mrs. William
Koontz and Mrs. Joshua Smith, of
Westminster, on Saturday.
The children’s day services will be
held at the Brick Church on Sunday
morning, June 14, at 10 a. m. A special
program is being prepared for the oc
Communion services will be held at
Bethel Shurch of God at this place
this Sunday evening at 8 o’clock.
James Staub and Mr. Bankard, of
near this place, drove with their
ladies to Gettysburg on Saturday last.
Todd Greenholtz and sister, of West
minster, were the guests of Mrs. Wil
liam Parke, of near this place, on
Sunday last.
Mrs. Dennis A. Smith paid a flying
visit to Baltimore and Washington to
visit relatives this week.
John Shewey, of Hagerstown, is vis
iting his family this week, with Mrs.
Most farmers are busily plowing
their corn at present, while some are
not through planting yet.
Master Parker Gretchen Smith, of
Washington, is the guest of Master
Dennis B. Smith, of this place.
Dennis A. Smith, has had a fine
pavement put down in front of his
house. Noah Reindollar, of this place,
did the work.
Mrs. Maria Brilhart and Miss Carrie
Sauble, of New Windsor, were the
guests of Mrs. J. F. Babylon, of this
place on Friday last.
Preaching at the Brick M. P. Church
Sunday afternoon at 2.30 by Rev. G.
J. Hill, of Uniontown.
The New Windsor Junior baseball
team have been having good success
and report to your correspondent that
they would like to hear from the fol
lowing teams in this county: Sandy
ville, Finksburg, Taneytown, Taylors
ville and Sam’s Creek. Now, come
boys and play the juniors and Initiate
their new suits. Address Millard
Hann, Wakefield, Mfl.
Everybody come and hear Prof. J.
Albert Loose at the Brick Church on
Wednesday night, June 10, at 8 o’clock.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Albert spent
a few days in Baltimore last week
and attended the commencement of the
Henry Clay College of Expression,
which was held at Albaugh’s theatre.
Miss Frances Compton, of Baltimore,
is one of the pupils who was award
ed a prize. Miss Compton is a cousin
of Mrs. Albert and is very well known
Guests in the family of Morgan Nico
demus the past two weeks were Ira
Nisodemus and family, of Westport,
Md., and Miss Lease, of Libertytown.
Mrs. Jennie Nusbaum, Mrs. Irene
Engel, Misses Louise Engel, Bertha
Drach and Helen Eckert attended the
commencement of the M. C. 1., Union
Bridge, last Thursday .
John Drach and family spent Sun
day with John Erb and family, Lin
Samuel Bond, of Marston, who has
been very ill with pneumonia, is im
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bankard and
son Maurice, of Wakefield, spent Sun
day with Mr. and Mrs. William Wad
Miss Ethel Waddell, of Libertytown,
spent Saturday evening and Sunday
with her parents here.
Charles Greenholtz and wife, Wil
liam Boland and wife, attended the
funeral Sunday of their uncle, Adam
Devilbiss, at Johnsville.
Bethel Sunday school will hold their
children’s service June 14 at 2 p. m.
Miss Edna Hood, who has been
visiting friends in Baltimore, has re
turned to her home.
Guerney Gosnell and Miss Yirgie
Shindley visited Miss Sylva Lowman
Sunday evening.
Mrs. L.. J. Kemp and sister, Miss
Clara Carver visited friends In Fred
erick from Saturday until Monday.
The Misses Gartrell, of Unionville,
visited their parents, G. W. Gartrell
and wife, Sunday.
Mrs. Dennis and Sarah Douty, who
have been sick are better.
Ernest Clary and family, of Mt.
’ Airy, and Wm. Welsh and family of
this place, visited Gt W. Lowman Sun
-1 day.
Oscar Baumgardner is on the sick
! list.
; C. E. Browning and Miss M. E. Hood
i visited Miss Edna Hood Sunday even
-1 ing.
I Wm. Royer is putting a new roof
i on his barn.
Those that are not done planting
corn are trying to finish. The late
corn is coming up nicely, while the
early corn is growing fine.
The wheat and grass presents a fine
i appearance and both promise a large
i crop.
The following were visitors at Mr.
, and Mrs. Harrison Deardorff’s on Sun
i day last: Wm. Englar and wife, H.
M. Koontz and wife, Misses Alice and
, Effie Robertson and Elsie Koontz and
i Charles Myers.
Many of our people attended the
■ decoration services at Winfield on
t Saturday last.
Miss Ethel Willet, of Medford, spent
\ Sunday with Miss Myrl Harris.
All-day services will be held at
• Stone Chapel M. E, Church Sunday,
June 20.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Willhide, of Balti
more, visited the latter’s daughter,
I Mrs. J. Harry Blocher and family,
i over Sunday last. !
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Snyder and
i daughter, of Baltimore, visited rela
! tives in this vicinity the past week.
1 Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gentzler, of
i Manchester, visited I. M. Blocher and
family on Sunday last.
Irvin and Alvin Koller, of Balti
more, visited relatives and friends in
this vicinity the past week.
Elmer Hoffacker spent Saturday last
in Gettysburg.
Sunday school was reorganized at
this place Sunday last.
Mrs. Charles Spicer spent Tuesday
and Wednesday in Baltimore.
Mrs. Wilson and daughter,of Monon
gahela, Pa., are visiting the former’s
sister, Mrs. Charles Spicer, of this
Miss Alice Blocher is confined to the
house on account of measles.
Mrs. John Fair spent £ few days
the past week visiting relatives in
Mrs. Geo. Lauer spent last week vis
iting relatives in Baltimore.
Three carloads of bark were shipped
from this station the past week.
The new schedule on the W. M. be
gins June 7 with the following change
of passenger trains due at this station
for Baltimore: 6.20 and 9.41 a. m.
and 4.30 p. m., instead of 6.25 and 10.02
a. m. and 5.31 p. m., making the even
ing train 1 hour earlier. Due from
Baltimore, 8.36 a. m., 5.05 and 7.24 p.
m., instead of 8.38 a. m.. 4.08 and 7.31
p. m., also adding the Baltimore ex
press for Baltimore, due here at 7.39
p. m., stopping at Hampstead only
between Porter’s and Emory Grove
to pick up passengers.
All roads will lead to Manchester
on Monday next, where Gingercake
Day will be observed. At one stage
you may see the country girl goo-goo
eyeing some sport possibly in uni
form; next in line may be seen the
country sport with his tan shoes, pos
sibly his first, with one eye on his
shoes, other eye on his would-like-to
be lady love. Anyway it will be a
great day for all.
Our public school closed Friday
after a year of fair attendance on the
part of pupils. Master David Feeser
and Miss Amy Hahn did not miss a
day during the school year.
The Union Sabbath school of this
place will hold its annual picnic on
July 18, in the grove of Jos. P. Ying
On Decoration day Camp No. 7, P.
O. S. of A., assembled at the church,
where they were ably addressed by
Revs. Jas. B. Stonesifer and J. O.
Yoder, after which they, accompanied
by the Sabbath school, marched, head
ed by the band, to the cemetery and
decorated the graves of their deceased
brethren, as is their annual custom.
Rev. J. B. Stonesifer. assisted by
Rev. J. B. Shontz, of Chambersburg,
Pa., will hold services here each .even
ing of next week, beginning with
Tuesday evening.
Miss Edna B. Godwin, from Hagers
town, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. John
D. Roach.
Addison Humbert and wife, of May
berry, were the guests of J. A. Wei
mert on Ascension day.
Mrs. Frank Fuhrraan, of Stoners
ville, was the guest of John T. Fuhr
man and family on Ascension day.
Thomas Myers and wife spent As
cension day with relatives In Hanover,
Mr. and Mrs. Spangler, of near Har
ney, spent last Tuesday with Frances
A. Brown and family.
Wilson Study, wife, son Ralph and
daughter Pauline spent last Sunday
with Milton Study and family.
Proposes New Syndicate for Western
Maryland Company.
A. Parlett Lloyd discloses an im
portant piece of railroad news in the
following statement:
“It occurs to me that it is about
time to indorse a new combination for
the purchase of the Western Maryland
Railroad. I suggest the E. Z. Foolyew
Syndicate, of New York and San Fran
cisco. This company has capital stock
of $200,000,000 (of which $8 has been
paid in) and a floating surplus of 7
cents. It is composed of promoters,
lobbyists and heavy promisers. The
prospectus it is about to issue is at
tractive, and it cannot fail to rally to
' its support our leading citizens. It
has not yet decided whether to make
the Western Maryland a connecting
link and through trunk line with the
Great Northern, the Canadian Pacific,
the Louisville and Nashville, or to run
it South over the tracks of the An
, napolis Short Line, connecting it by
the Isthmus of Panama with the Peru
Central and the Brazilian system
, through to Patagonia.
“I understand for a paltry consider
ation of $1,500,000 the syndicate will
verbally promise to make Baltimore
the greatest city on earth, crush the
i Pennsylvania Railroad, annihilate the
Baltimore and Ohio and build a mag
nificent Union Station of solid gold
s bricks. It will also promise to so re
i duce the city tax rate that instead of
paying money to the Collector after
\ 1809 it will pay former taxpayers in
• terest on amounts hitherto paid.
“How could we afford to stand back,
, when promises are so fairer than the
i daily work of the two great railroads
we already have? Think of tidewater
> —and fortunate too it was tied, or the
old syndicate would have used it all in
. its stock; think of direct connection,
f say, with Bering Sea or the Straits of
■ Magellan, whichever we want; think
of solid icebergs coming in over the
: Western Maryland for our citizens in
summer, while New York remains in
1 the clutches of the Ice Trust; think
-of the ruined coal barons of Pennsyl
vania when they wake up some fine
morning to find our transcontinental,
North-South-Central-All-America rail
. road bringing us black diamonds from
the Rockies and the Andes at trifling
, expense! Who can hesitate?”
Editorial Repartee.
i A Western weekly prints the follow
j ing:
“Paterfamilias asks: ‘How can 1
. get an article into your esteemed
- paper?’ It all depends on the article
. you want to get into our paper,
1 Pater. If it is small In bulk, like a
1 hair-brush or a tea-caddy spread the
paper out upon the floor, and, placing
5 the article carefully in the centre,
i neatly fold the edges over it and tie
with a string. This will keep the ar
t tide from slipping out. If,, on the
other hand, the article Is an English
t bathtub or a clothehorse, you will
, find it more suited to one of the New
York Sunday papers.”
Well Known Residents And Others
Who Have Passed Away.
Mrs. Isabella Wood, who died in
I Baltimore last week at the ripe old
i age of 87 years, was well and favor
ably known in this city, she and her
! family having resided here for a num
i ber of years in the residence adjoining
■ the Farmers and Mechanics’ National
Bank and later in the dwelling occu
pied by the late Dr. Franklin.
Mrs. Wood was the daughter of
Thomas Sewell, a prominent Balti
morean, who conducted a large tan
-1 nery for many years on Pennsylvania
avenue, Baltimore. The family were
prominent in society here, as in
Baltimore. The oldest daughter, Net
tie who died several years ago, was
1 the wife of C. Faris Pitt, a prominent
Baltimorean and conspicuous as a
connoisseur in art and a dealer in
bric-a-brac. Her many friends will
learn with regret of her death.
Mrs. John Babylon died suddenly last
s Tuesday at her residence on North
l Calvert street, Baltimore, of heart
* trouble. She was the daughter of Mrs.
1 Isabella Wood, who died a few days
ago in Baltimore. She had been com
i plaining for some time of heart trouble
and it is supposed that the worry
and sorrow consequent upon the death
■ of her mother hastened the end.
1 Mrs. Babylon when living in West
’ minster as Miss Annie Wood married
! John Babylon, who was at the time
paying teller in the Farmers and Me
' chanics’ National Bank. Mr. Babylon
* died several years ago.
After an illness of about five weeks
, of typhoid fever, Jesse Erie, son of
! Tobias and Albretta E Oursler, died
at his home, Harford avenue, Balti
. more, May 28, in his 19th year.
A devoted father, a loving mother,
three affectionate sisters and a fond
brother watched over him, while a
trained nurse and three physicians
did all that human skill could do for
him, yet the dread scourge, typhoid
fever, made him its victim. Erie was
a fine boy, beloved by a large circle of
friends, who sincerely mourn his early
death. Truly can it be said of him,
“Blessed are the dead who die in the
Interment in Westminster Cemetery
May 30.
Miss Julia B. Walsh, 15 years old,
daughter of Rev. John Walsh, of An
napolis, formerly pastor of Centenary
M. E. Church, Westminster, died Tues
day morning at the Church Home and
Infirmary, Baltimore, of appendicitis.
She is survived by her parents, one
sister and a brother,
i About four weeks ago Miss Walsh's
mother became desperately 111 and
’ was removed to the Church Home and
Infirmary, where she still lies in a
critical condition.
Miss Walsh, who bad been visiting
her aunts at Catonsville, became seri
ously ill Saturday. Monday she was
removed to the hospital.
John E. Crout died at his home in
Reisterstown Sunday morning in the
74th year of his age. Death was due
to heart disease.
Mr. Crout had been proprietor of the
Pen Mar dining room for 30 years.
He had also conducted the hotels at
Emory Grove and Wesley Grove
Camps, but gave these up a few years
’ ago. He took a keen interest in Bal
timore county politics, and was at one
' time a Democratic county commission
’ er. He was an active church worker
and was formerly superintendent of
; the Sunday school of Reisterstown
Methodist Episcopal Church South.
| He is survived by a widow, Mrs. Sarah
i F. Crout, three daughters, Mrs. John
Tinkler, Mrs. James McCord and Mrs.
William Libby, and five sons, Messrs.
; John, William E., Harry E., Jason E.
and H. Clinton Crout.
i Harry E. Crout conducted the West
minster Hotel for a number/)f years,
up to the time the present proprietor
* took charge. A sister of deceased is
! living in Westminster, and formerly
kept house for Charles E. Gorsuch.
t Funeral services were held at Reis
' j terstown Methodist Episcopal Church
I South on Wednesday morning at 10
' o’clock. Interment in the family
■ burying ground at Reisterstown.
j Higher Education Does Not Unfit
Them for Domestic Life.
) In a recent number of a popular
[ magazine there is a brief exposition
I by the heads of seven American col
’ leges, devoted exclusively to the high
; er education of women, of the ideals
* aimed at by the woman colleges and
1 concerning the life mission of the col
lege-bred woman. There is not a
7 very great diversity of view among
1 the seven distinguished educators in
1 the setting forth of the results broad
ly aimed at in the higher education
; of women. Service to her generation,
* to her race—that, in a nutshell, is the
' ideal for their graduates at which the
i women’s colleges are aiming. This
5 thought of service and of a highly
" trained capacity for service is express
-1 ed in practically every one of the
* papers contributed under the head
-1 ing of “What Kinds of Young Women
r Our Leading American Colleges Are
‘ Aiming to Produce.”
The sweet girl graduate is a finish
’ ed product, but not a society orna
s ment; not simply and merely for dec
-3 orative purposes. She has been train
r ed to work. One president of a cele
-5 brated New England institution de
-1 dares “the colleges have no sym
’ pathy with the view that it is undig
' nified to work; rather, they believe
1 that it is beneath the dignity of a
5 human being not to work.” The head
1 of another institution that is main
-1 taining a high level in the education
1 of women believes that the higher ed
‘ cation for women “is substituting for
B the weak and vain ambitions of what
> is called society ambitions worthy of
spiritual and intellectual womanhood.”
I And another distiqguished college
=> president expresses the view that “for
the ideally trained woman service to
others is an essential condition of her
life and growth. Contact with noble
minds through study of books and
- through personal association will make
her eager to throw herself into the
I great struggle of humanity. Snob
-1 bishness, clannishness and self-seek
e ing have no place where truth reigns.”
•, Not one of the college presidents
i concurs in that view which has at
e times been given expression, that a
I college training unfits women for do
i, mestic life —for being wives, mothers
b and the superintendents of homes. In
- answering the question, “What kind
b of a woman should the college pro
i duce?” the head of a Massachusetts
1 woman’s college replies: “Women
7 like that mother of a family In a West
ern city, who is commissioner of pub-
***************************************************** I
It is a strange fact that one side of a street is always more I
frequently used than the other. Any storekeeper will tell n I
: that. ————l
Now Ready and on Sale.
$1.25 Wrappers, now 98c.
We are glad to announce the price of our Ladies Percale I
Wrappers to their former price, 98c.
75c. ■ DAMASK ■ 59c. |
Another fortunate purchase of 72 in. Linen Damask fully I
: worth 75c. For one week only, we give you the benefit of this I
special price 59c. ,
59c. JAPASINE SILK, 39c. '
' To more fully appreciate this new Japasine Silk you must I
>! see the quality and colors. It is a new importation from Japan
and we were fortunate enough to secure a variety of colors.
| This is 27 in. wide and worthy of your attention. See Centre
12j£c. Ladies’ Vests, 7&c.
i 25 doz. Ladies’ Vests; special value; yoked neck, 7 l-2c.
; | This is a special lot bought last week. We offer until sold
at sc. a yard.
35c Black Lisle 25c pair; 50c Black Lisle, Crow Foot, 3 prs.
for SI.OO.
; 35c Tan Hose 25c. 15c Blk. Hose 2 prs. for 25c.
c # 19c Blk. Cotton, plain, 2 prs. 25c. 15c Tan Cotton, plain, 2
; prs. 25c.
Special offerings in Ladies’ Wash Belts; half price. Ladies’
Turnover Collars, half price.
ij ■■■■
Newest Shades and Colorings in Men’s Neck
I Wear.
Special Bargain For Saturday.
A 25c 4 Quart Granite Covered Bucket, 15c.
L i
1 i 1
lie schools, who looks well to the
ways of her household and yet is a
most valued and efficient public ser- 1
i ' vant.” The suggestion of another of
1 | the commentators upon the college
bred woman’s mission is that “the col
! lege woman learns to be adaptable, to
: work with definiteness and system, i
! to think quickly and clearly, and to ;
judge dispassionately—qualities quite |
as desirable in the home as in the
1 study or the classroom.” And another
declares that “the home, the church
• and society need women who can think
i who love the truth, who are cour- I
. ; ageous, who are public-spirited, effic
. i lent, eager for service, and are, with
; al, sincere, gentle, sympathetic and
I womanly.”
No, the sweet girl graduate is not
l merely a finished art work, however
; much she may look to be a thing per
i feet and completed when viewed
■ across the footlights as she appears I
i in her graduating glory. Her com- j
, mencement day marks a commence
s ment in her life mission; and her life 1
> mission is not by any means, accord
i ing to those who should be well quali
r fled to speak for her, to be “the but
■ terfly along the road.”
Bisks Death for Science.
[ * In the hope of discovering a pre
' ventive and cure for tuberculosis
Frank Werritt, of New York city, who,
about two weeks ago, volunteered to
surrender his body in the interest of
humanity and medical science, has
permitted a physician to inoculate his
system with the germs of the dread
disease. An examination made show
ed that the scourge has already made
[ considerable progress since the inocu- i
' lation, one week ago.
j 1 Merritt, who is of middle age, was
_ at one time a prosperous bookbinder
" in a Western State. According to his
story, his wife and a promising son
] died victims of tuberculosis. Their
, : loss prayed on his mind to such an
, extent that he failed in business and
, became a wanderer. Two weeks ago
, he applied to the Salvation Army
1 headquarters in New York city for
' lodging and was sent to the Salvation
. Army Hotel in Chatham Square. It i
; was there that he announced his will
; ingness to die if his death might aid
‘ In combating the spread of consump
' tion.
At Hartford City, Ind., Henry God-
dard found $250 in notes in a shoe that |
5 was sent to him to be repaired. The j
t owner of the shoe, Mrs. James Park- ‘
i er, distrusting banks, had put the
. money in the shoe and forgotten all
j about it.
i After watching 152 women alight
1 from street cars the observer report- i
■ ed that one out of each 18 got off cor- !
i rectly, facing In the direction the cars ;
i were going, and then added that he
• thought they intended to make it
■ unanimous, but made mistakes.
Taxicabs in London.
Consul General Robert J. Wynne re
ports that taxicabs have become such
popular street vehicles in London
that the demand for them is much
greater than the supply. He adds:
“The taxicabs are used by all classes
I of people, day and night, at the uni
form rate of 16 cents a mile, and they
! present a most attractive appearance
iin chocolate, blue, yellow, red and
green hues, with chauffeurs in the
brightest and smartest liveries.
“Although scarcely a year has pass
ed since these swift-moving electric
and petrol carriages appeared, the
! capital already Invested in London
taxicabs is $10,000,000. There are
758 taxicabs on the streets, 2600 taxi
cabs on order, 17000 licensed drivers,
;an average of 55 certificates granted
each week. There are eight London
taxicab companies, their average day s
’ takings of a taxicab being $11.20. The
average cost of a London taxicab is
$1703, and its average takings are
about S7B a week.
“Some chauffeurs already are buy
ing their own taxicabs on the install
ment plan, and the picturesque ban
■ som Is disappearing gradually,
the old-fashioned horse ’bus, which
practically has been crowded aside
by the motor omnibus.”
Methodist Protestant Church—Sunday Services -
Preaching at 10.30 a. m. and 8.00 p. m. Sunday
School at 9.30 a. m. Y. P. S. C. E. at 7.00 p. m-
Mid-week Service in the lecture room Wednesday
evening at 8.00 o’clock.
D. L. Greenfield. D. D.. Pastor.
St. John’s Church—Sundays—Low Mass at 7.15
and High Massat 10 a.m. Duringthe week— Mass
at 7 a. m. Joseph H. Cassidy, Pastor.
Reformed Church. Silver Run—Service at 10 a.
m. and at 7.30 p. m. every two weeks. Sunday
school at 9 a. m.
E. Church—Sunday School at 9.30
a. m. Preaching at 10.30 a. m. and 8.00 p. m. Ep
worth League at 6.45 p. m.
C. H. Richardson, Pastor.
Salem Lutheran Charge—St, Benjamin’s—Sun
day School at 1 p. m. Divine Service at 2 p-®.
St. John’s—Sunday School at 9 a. m. Divine
Service at 10 a m.
R. W. Doty. Pastor.
Carroll Charge Reformed Church:— Children s
Day service at Benjamin’s 2 p.m.; Sunday School
at ip.m.
Service at Pleasant Valley 10 a. m.; also services
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and FViday even
ing of next week, when Rev. J. B. Shontz. of
Chambersburg. Pa., will be present.
James B. Stonesifer. Pastor.
Grace Lutheran Church—Sunday morning, 10.30,
Children’s Day service. Evening service at °
o’clock. Y. P. S. C. E. 7.15 p. m,
P. H. Miller. D. D., Pastor.
1 Ascension Church, Sunday Services. 7.30 a. m->
Holy Communion. 10.30 a. m.. Morning Prayer,
Litany and Sermon. (Holy Communion on first
Sunday of month). 4.30 p. m.. Evening Prayer. 8
p. m. on first Sunday of month. Service and Sermon
in Chapel.
Frank M. Gibeon. Ph. D., Rector.
: Children's Day services in Uniontown charge
I (Lutheran) as follows : Winter’s Church, June 7,
2.30 p. m.; Mt. Union, June 14, 2.30 p. m.; Union
town, June 21, 7.30 p. m. Dr. Hedy will present the
Deaconess’ cause at Mt. Union. June 7, at 10 a. m.:
Winter’s, 2.30 p. m., and Uniontown, 7.30 p. m.
G. W. Baughman. Pastor.

xml | txt