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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, September 22, 1919, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065726/1919-09-22/ed-1/seq-3/

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W>■.r _ , j
a-- " II m
v , r < member. sweetheart, how
i> tins woodland path,
~,i 11 .I.ino, when everything
v. i green? !
, u . , . Phoned around ns, and
, i,, . ns with beauty thrilled,
, r r , ~u dimmer bounty filled
the itene.
, . • . i f. we wander midst a very
i , rent world—
v , i m i< rerognize our palii at all;;
v , ~, leaves, the stalks, the
i li- trait, the berries red—
o , r v util: with rapture view the
Al ..j ~• r<• was all this glory when
liked the path last spring?
1,,,,, h id' n In the green and in the
. ... sn i.v<- about us, people whom
•adaily meet—
. , , al arise to greatness for
• lu* hour.
Kmily Granger.
U, i,!erl Kent, of Davtd.sonville,
11.. , oiiaiv. is a patient at the Uni
v,.r iiv Hospital, Baltimore.
Mr a d Mrs K M. Davis, formerly
Ann.;l*'*l 1 ■. have returned to Iheir
1.. In, on l ark Heights avenue, Balti
ini.rr, lrom a two months’ visit to
in, ii.l and relatives in different cities
of Main, and Massachusetts.
Mr- ISutzer left yesterday for Bal
tiniare to attend the funeral of her
pi, mi. Mr Kelley, whose sudden
death occurred on Friday in Balti
Y!r and Mrs. Grafton I). Ridout have
!„cn ih. guests over the week-end of
Mrs Charles logon, “Whitehall," near
Ellicult City. Howard county.
The family of C. A. McCarthy, of
Washington, spent the week-end at
Hair summer cottage at Arumlel-on
the Hay.
Francis o White, Jr., little daugh
ter Martha, and son, Francis O.
White, 'rd, spent the week-end at
Indian lb ad visiting with Francis O.
White, Sr. and Miss Georgia White,
father anil sister, respectively of F. O.
White, Jr
Miss Simpson, of Washington, spent
I Sunday with friends on Duke of Glou
o ter street.
Long Trip
In Motor Car
K Reese Abbott, his nephew, Ver-'
nan Abbott, and friends made a trip
yesterday in the “Liberty* C," of the
fomier, going to llraddock Heights,
stopping; at Lisbon, Middleton, Hagers
town, Itiitgeville, Frederick, Boons
boro, and going to Washington, D. C.,
before returning to Annapolis, cover
ln a distance of 227 miles, all of
which the car took on high gear. The
Liberty fi took all hills on high. The
entire distance was made on lfi gal
lons of gasoline and 1 1-2 gallons of
cl. and without a single mishap of
*>' kind. The party returned before
I lminiglH.
I Tbe boiernor’s
I Tamil* Here , ,
I The family ot the Governor and Mrs.
H Taer-im c Harrington have returned
■ hem their summer outing, at their
9 b r.tf in Cambridge. Md. and are again
■ <k'ni|ty,ni; the Government House,
■ 'bee the iunehoon will bo given today
I her.,'- of the Belgian Primate, Car
■ Tnal Memer.
9 Tlie Covcrnor's family, who are
9 bailm ! a: :!u> Government House for
9 "(ci, j, composed of Miss Mary
9 Karr tic on. their daughter, who will
9 re on October 2, for the Cathe
|h( brh..,ii, Washington, I). C., where
* ' 1 endeut. and Master Billy Har
; ’ n who will again attend the
c day School in Annapolis. The
, u ' n, ' ! " : son, Emerson Harrington,
' ;s pram.sing law at Cambridge,
Idle I’oscs
V ‘*'al Hospital
;* ' I! > -io Stuart Campbell, who is
t Carvel Hall, where she
jO - O’ An Evening With the
■ o. <>hor has promised to
, 1,1 r ,s ‘s with which the plat
' Carvel Hall ballroom
•' en . rtainment will be given,
N " Hospital \aval Academy,
'• "ill have an unusual
/ '■ PK'iram for her entertain
|H 11 iv '•cation
9 Conway, a well-known]
I Weekly Advertiser
; * .n his vacation, which
■i in X, w York city. It is
t ak , . : 011 Mr. do Conway has
T t{, , , : ' 0 - HiouL-Conimander S.
.; f s ■ who have been oc
‘ ;i s ’J'amier the home of
1 p.-hur Row, Naval
e ;c.e moved to their home
** R. . av cnue for the winter.
*V ,ls nianv friends in town
Kiaj t 0 have her with them
7 IT,
Oapt. Louis M. Nulton, former Com
mandant of Midshipmen at the Naval
Academy, was a guest here today and
met many old friends.
Hr. MagroderN Mon
Ktm University
The Rev. Dr. James M. Magruder,
of Hockley Hpll, has returned from
Charlottesville where he entered his
son, James, at the University of Vir
ginia. Dr. and Mrs. Magruder’s young
er son, William, is at the Sewanee
Military Academy preparing for the
University of the South, also situated
at Sewanee, Tenn.
Have you visited the new shoe de
partment of Strange and White Co!,
153-155-157 Main street? 525
Ku Teacher Cun Expert Neatness
From Children Who Is Not Neat
Herself At All Times
Writing to the Kansas City *Btar,
Helen I’effer says that which is wfor
thy the attention of all school teach
“In planning what she will wear
during the coming school year, many
U girl who Is going out to teach a rural
kchool this fall is not taking into con
sideration the pupils who will have
to look at her several hours each day.
“Many of the rural school teachers
are girls who have grown up in the
towns. They plan only to teach in the
country one or two years at most, and
figure that the country will be a good
place to wear out their old clothes,
regardless of whether those same
clothes are attractive, appropriate for
Schoolroom wear, or In any way suit
“This attitude is entirely wrong,
the school teacher must remember
that many of the girls whom she
teaches get their Ideas of what is cor
rect in the way of clothes from her.
If she dresses elaborately, and ar
ranges her hair in some far fetched
fashion, which is supposed to be mod
ish, the younger girls will naturally
suppose that she is correct in doing it.
“The teacher should not be frumpy
any more than she should not be over
dressed. Clothes that are quiet, in
good taste and reasonably in style,
should be worn.
“The main requisite of the teacher's
costumes is that they be neat and well
kept—dresses and suits that are reg
ularly cleaned and pressed, heels built
up and shoes shined. Any who
hrrangod her work systematically will
have time to keep her clothes in good
condition and do these things for her
self. An outlay of expense is not en
tailed, merely energy and determina
tion on the part of the teacher herself
to make the most pleasing appearance
“No teacher can expect to really
give the children the right ideas of
neatness and personal cleanliness and
hygiene, which are usually tanght
now, unless she observes all the rules
of neatness and cleanliness herself.
A good example will work wonders
in establishing good habits of appear
ance. and each teacher must remem
ber that to be that example is a part
of her work.”
Household Hints
Paint paper lamp shades with a solu
tion of alum. They will not catch lire
so easily.
Heat a brick thoroughly and use it
for an iron stand. The irons will hold
their heat much longer.
Rub a fresh cut onion on linen to
remove scorch marks. Soak garments
in cold water afterward.
Rubber gloves worn for housework
should be washed thoroughly before
taken off the hands.
If a piece of paper placed on the
oven shelf turns a light brown, the
oven is just right for pastry.
Sections of bananas rolled in chop
ped peanuts can be served on lettuce
with a French dressing.
Faded awnings may have their
stripes painted with common house
paint and look as good as new’.
Revive the colors of a faded carpet
with a solution of two tablespoonfuls
of turpentine to a gallon of water.
Nothing Is so unsightly in a pantry
or closet as a number of tin lids pitch
ed loosely on a shelf. One women
overcame this effect by nailing a nar
row strip of wood to cleats, about ten
inches under the high jiot shelf in the
pantry. In the space thus made -the
lids are slipped. The handles prevent
j slipping and they can be had at a min
ute's notice. Ranged according to
sizes, hunting for the right lid does
I not waste one’s time.
Strange t White Co., the Stores of
; Quality, 153-155-167 Main Street*
Men’s, Boys’, and Little Gents’ head-to
foot outfitters. 525
To Drive Oil Malaria And Build Uf
The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE’S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know
what voh are taking, as the formula
is printed on every label, showing it
. is QUININE and IRON in tasteless
i form. The Quinine drives out the ma
laria, the Iron builds up the systcun.
Price 60c. . '
Direct to annapolis
(Continued From Page One)
man alive today. For a moment Uardi
nal Mercler gazed about him over that
sea of faces and his heart so full of
the milk of human kindness, must
have beaten in unißon with the audi
ence of Americans who stand for w hat
he stands for—Liberty. Justice, Truth
and Righteousness.
Words failed him for a moment, but
only for a moment, when he ajkike with
that deep feeling that characterized his
entire address. The Cardinal who has
a most kindly face, smiled upon his
audience, and the wonder of i; all was
' that a man who for four years of hor
rible war in which he and his country
men had suffered anguish, could smile.
In his broken, but well expressed
English, he told how he had enjoyed
America during his present visit, and
since coming to Maryland how kindly
he had felt toward the Governor of
this State, but since he had heard the
Governor’s voice and had shaken his
hand* Cardinal Mercler said he was
more than et)er impressed with Mary
land’s chief executive, in whom Jlis
Eminence expressed great faith, and
is assured of his sympathy, and that
of the State Governor Harrington rep
resents. Since coming to America the
Cardinal said he ha.l a greater ad
miration and respect for this country
than ever, although lie had always had
great admiration for America that had
done so much for the world, and es
pecially on land and sea during the
world war.
He told of Belgiuip that had stood
so much in her light for liberty and
justice. He would take home with
him to his people, he said, the fart that
whatever the personal creed of tlie
American people may be, yet irrespec
tive of this, they agree in the same es
feem and sympathy for Belgium. He
said he admired the frankness of the
American people, and he opened his
heart to them w’hen he outlined the
four years’ struggle of the Belgians,
who during all their sorrow and trials
never yielded to the Germans, although
the latter attempted time and again
to bargain with his countrymen, and
offered them freedom in exchange for
their loyalty to their country.
But, said Cardinal Mercler, “Our
people would accept no bargain, No;
never. Though Germany might be as
strong as Coliossus, we never would
submit, though we suffered cruelties
never before known in the world,
thousands and thousands being mas
sacred, and thrown into prison, yet
we remained steadfast as a nation,
faithful and patriotism filled man’s
“Do you know,” asked the Cardinal,
“in the history of the world any na
tion of people where steadfastness and
liberty and justice were maintained
at such awful odds as that in Bel
gium? 1 don’t think our people have
a precedent in history. Our people
resisted the German onslaught and suf
fered martyrdom.
“Will you subscribe to our terms?
the Germans asked; we offer you hap
pier homes, a better country, but the
last word of the wives and chilrren of
Belgium was, ‘Not Sign. No; .Never,'
and of the 17,000 not 1,000 subscribed.”
Cardinal Mercier said he was so edi
fied by his reception accorded him in
America, that at first he could not say
a word, only shed tears. He said
America possesses that spirit of re
sistance that is characteristic of Bel
gium, that spirit that comes of stead
fastness born of faith in God‘s Provi
dence. That, he said was the source
of all our strength.
Cod gave us from the first moment
such confidence in His mercy and jus
tice. “I never knew,” said the Cardi
nal, a moment of doubt or uncertainty,
during the entire four years’ struggle.
I was asked by the Germans to keep
silent; that means ‘not to make poli
tics.’ I said I shall keep silent if I
have nothing to say. but I shall apeak
everything when I have something to
speak. “Liberty and life are nothing
in comparison with duty and justice.
You American people have been said
to be maferialistic, but I have found
you, above all things, to worship
the Great Leader of Justice and Right,
therefore our bond of sympathy.”
In closing. Cardinal Mercier asked
the sympathy of the people of America
for the relief of his people and said
he wanted them to join in blessing God
for His preservation and care, and that
he asked from them a prayer.
Cardinal Gibbons’ Remarks
Being happily introduced by the Gov
ernor, His Eminence.'■James Cardinal
Gibbons made a brief but telling ad
dress in which he said:
“I have not words to convey to you
the deep sense of gratitude I feel to
ward the Governor of this State and
t3ie people of Annapolis who Tiave
given such a kind reception to our
honored guest, Cardinal Mercier,
know n to his people Jor his talents
and patriotism.”
Cardinal Gibbons said the talents
| possessed ty Canlinal Mercier were
1 given him of God, and it was Al
mighty God who had endowed him with
such personal gifts. “But,” said His
Eminence, “it is not his greatness that
I admire so much as it is his goodness.
He is not only a great, but a good
“There is something greater than his
* pat riot ism. The clergy is not per
‘ Dotted to wield a sword, but it was
j his moral courage, his strength, the
spirit of prayer, his communion with
> God. on the mount, like Moses, that
are his tower of strength.” *
I In closing Cardinal Gibbons, turned
r toward the Belgian Primate and told
i him he was in the historic capitol
t ents of the men who fought and died
i for these noble principles.
- The program closed with the band
. playing “The Star Spangled Banner”
Jfif the cajgtal of the State of Mary-
land. renowned and historic, the state
that was the first to give to the people
the right of civil and religious liberty,
t and those around him were deseend
after which Cardinal Mercier shook
hands with the vast throng of people
. as they filed out of the House of Dele
Talks To Middies
Following the luncheon at the Ex
ecutive Mansion, the visiting Cardi
nals and their party were driven to
the Naval Academy, and byway of an
official reception, the regiment of more
than 2,0b0 midshipmen, were drawn
up, and naval officers attached to the
station; had assembled. The Cardi
-1 nal afterwards delivered an address
before the naval contingent; and many
others who did not hear him at the
State House. The Cardinal punctuated
his remarks with glowing tributes to
the part pltfyed by the Navy of the
United States, once the country be
came embroiled in the World War, and
the great achievements in the trans
portation of troops overseas to the bat
tlefields of France.
Introducing Cardinal Mercier to the
vast audience at the State House ,to
day. Governor Harrington, who pre
sided over the ceremonies, said:
“Wo are signally honored today in
having with us ‘The Fighting Cardinal
of Belgium.’ He comes to us not sim
ply or distinctively as a churchman
but rather as a revered representa
tive of the Belgian people to the peo
ple of America, but both as a church
man and as a representative of his
country we bid him welcome.
Even the sinking of the Lusitania
did not stir the American people as
did the common enemy’s unwarranted ,
and ruthless invasion of Belgiium, the
devastation of her lands, the destruc
tion of her buildings and the attempt- j
ed enslavement of her people.
The world war which has just closed
evolved some great men, who stand
out and will forever stand out as
world leaders and world heroes.
England, France Italy and our own
America have their own. History will
give to each of them an illustrious
place in the Hall of Fame of the
world’s great men and leaders, but in
the history of the world from the
dawn of time, seldom, indeed, has the
patriotism and endurance of a small
nation been so tried and found not
wanting as was the kingdom of Bel
gium—In the wild maelstrom of in
human warfare which overwhelmed
and deluged her from the beginning of
the v.ar in 1914 to tae signing of the
armistice on November lllh, 1918.
And-standing forth resplendant among
all the rest, we behold. Cardinal Mer
cier, our guest of today, Belgium’s
famous Prelate. Amid the ruins of his
country, the enemy occupying the
most of his country, his country pil
laged, its homes destroyed, her people
held or carried away into involuntary
slavery, this minister of God, boldly
and fearlessly thundered forth defi
ance to the enemy and preached pa
triotism and endurance to his people
and held out ‘.o them his unshaken
confidence and trust in God, and liis
faith in the final victory and liberation
of his people.
The whole world now knows the
history of these days. In that famous
message in July, 1911, deterred neither
by threats or imprisonment with arm
ed soldiery about him he again thun
ders forth to his people. “My children
never bend your necks to the conquer
er. Hold steadfast your Dull in God
and in the d.iy of your final delibera
tion.” And even later when the ruin*
of his country seemed almost complete
we found him still defiant with still
more supreme confidence and trust in
God; he sendr a message to the Ger
man Governor General of Belgium.
“This is nq longer war, it is an attack
on humanity,” and still later “Right
violated is still right, injustice sup
ported by force is still injustice.” Bel
gium in her history has had before
now, exemplified and proved the pa
triotism of her churchmen.
Cardinal Frankenberg in his famous
declaration had resisted Austria,
France and Prussia had died in exile.
Prince de Brogie, Bishop of Ghent,
had opposed Nhpoleon and William of
Holland, and he died in exile. But
Annapolis Women Have Learned The
Cause Of Many Mysterious Pains
And Aehes
Many women have come to know
that sex isn’t the reason for all back
, aches, dizzy headaches and urinary
. disorders. Men have these troubles.
too, and often they come from kidney
\ weakness. To live simply, eat spar
ingly, take better care of one’s self and
; to use Doans' Kidney Pills, is bound to
, help bad kidneys get better. There is
. no other remedy so well recommended
, by Annapolis people. Read this case:
. Mrs. Daisy Como, 16 Holland St.,
I Annapolis, says: “For six years I had
kidney .trouble. Whenever I stooped I
I suffered from pains in the small of
my back which . were as severe as a
, toothache. Mornings I felt more tired
. than when I went to bed and often
, my feet swelled. 1 got Doan’s Kidney
, Pills at the R. R. Smith Pharmacy and
, the first box brought great relief. I
t still use Doan's whenever I feel in
need of them. Doan’s are very effec
i live for kidney trouble and I gladly
l recommend them to other kidney suf
-1 ferera.”
I Price 60e, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy—get
i Doan’s Kidney Pills—the same that
” Mrs. Como had. Foster-MU burn Co.,
-IMfgra., Buffalo, N. Y.
1 ' with th cause he -fought, wo & xThd his
1 country triumphant Cardinal Mercier
.! is with us today. Cardinal Mereier’a
- example has been an inspiration to the
- world.
The German Emperor in his world
ambition backed by the most powerful
military organization ever built up in
the world, dared to claim partnership
. with God in his unholy warfare.
. i Cardinal Mercier with his country
, • overwhelmed, its army crushed, amid
, the desolation and destruction all
. around him and surrounded by the
['armed soldiery of the enemy thunder
. jed forth again and again that might
. i does not make right, and like the
; martyrs of old, as the fate of his
country darkens, his faith in his God
increased, and he displayed a confi
dence and faith that has electrified the
~ world.
i I present him therefore to you to
day, not simply as a Cardinal of his
church, but as a citizen of America.
Yes a citizen of the world, for his
fight was a fight for the liberty and
; humanity of the world.
I now have the honor of introducing
to you His Eminence Cardinal Mercier,
Prelate of Belgium.”
Governor’s Luncheon Guests
Guests at the luncheon given at the
!Executive Mansion by the Governor
and Mrs. Harrington,included, besides
jCardinal Mercier, and Cardinal Gib
bons, the following: Bishop de Wacht
;er, Dr. De Wolf, Mr. Dessai, Father
Stickney. of the Cathedral, Baltimore;
Rev. John Toohey. Rector of S.. Mary'.-
Catholic Chare!:, Annapolis; Rear-Ad
miral A. H. Scales, and Captain Wat T.
iCluverius, superintendant and com
mandant of midshipmen, respectively,
:of the Naval Academy; Adjutant-Gen
eral Henry M. Warfield; Col. Henry
I Page, from Fort McHenry; Dr. Wil
liam S. Baer, State Comptroller Hugh
A. McMullen. Hon. P. L. Goldsborough.
jGen. W. Bladen Lowndes*. Secretary of
'State Thomas W. Simmons, Col. Harry
J. Hopkins, (Annapolis), Emerson C.
! Harrington, Jr„ Bishop John Gardner
Murray, Baltimore, and Rev. Edward
D. Johnson, Rector of St. Anne's Prot
estant Episcopal Church, Annapolis.
Frills And -Fluffs
Irish crochet blouses arc new for
Handkerchiefs are very high color
Skirts have no suggestion of a flare-.
The stately Medici collar is again in
Large hats are prophesized for early
Simplicity is the keynote of all the
new styles.
Long silk gloves aro tan and cream
colored. ,
Doctors Now Prescribe Calotabs,
The Purified Calomel Tab
lets That Are Nausea
less, Same And
Doctors are warning the public that
simple colds and mild cases of influ
enza often lead to pneumonia and
other serious complications. They say
that eeery cold should receive im
mediate attention and that the first
step in the treatment is to make sure
that the liver is active. For this pur
pose Calotabs, the perfected, nausea
less calomel tablets are the surest,
best and most agreeable laxative.
One Calotab at bed time with a
swallow of water —that’s all, no salts,
no nausea, and no upsetting of the di
gestion and appetite. Next morning
your cold has vanished, your liver is
active, your system is purified and re
freshed and you are feeling fine with a
hearty appetite for breakfast. Eat
what you please, —no danger.
For your protection, Calotabs are
sold only in original sealed packages,
price thlrty-fiv' cents. All druggets
recommend and guarantee Calotabs
and are authorized to refund the pri.:e
if you re not de >ghtcd with them
*■ -- — u —
Sturdy Shoes
1 for Children ■
1 Mothers! If you are worried' .
[ because the children wear out
l their shoes so fast, you will be
L glad to learn of the splendid
1 wearing quality o our
i *
1 All-Leather Shoes
1 These are made by expert shot
-1 makers best materials used
throughout ALL LEATHER—
r no substitutes.
Bring the children today
,] We Fit Tear Feet
v .. X
■- ■ -
Copper Gargoyles Food Recep
tacles For Early Birds
For quite a while the residents of
Annapolis that live in close proximity
to the Nav.il Academy have boon hear-J
ing a unlike the hum of an
air gun used by ironworkers. Many
have glanced around to see if some
contemplated improvement had been
started during the night, only to find
that there had been no change in the
appearance of the neighborhood. This
noise has been heard for some time
and while the residents of the Naval
Academy know what this noise is.
many Annapolitans who have heard
it have wondered what possibly could
be the answer to the conundrum
Many mornings workmen on their
way to their daliy vocations have
heard the noise and listened to deter
mine whether their ears were deceiv
ing them or had some one started
building operations without their be
ing congnizant of the fact. While
some wondered others have known the
answer for some time. And the ans
wer is very simple.
When the buildings at the Naval
Academy were erected some years ago
the cornices and gargoyles on the eves
of the roof were made of copper. Of
course when they were built it was
not supposed that they would con
tain food for birds, but the
case. In the early morning hours
when the woodpecker gets up from
his restful sleep, being a healthy prop
osition and hungry at the same time,
he Just has to hunt for his daily ra
tions. He possibly is like a lot of mor
tals and does not want to rustle too
much before satisfying the inner man,
and take 3 the shortest to his
■breakfast and stops at th > first cornice
and raps on tho front door. Immedi
ately the occupants are polite enough
to answer his knock, and Mr. Wood
pecker gets his breakfast alive.
Tho tapping of the woodpecker on
the copper at the rate of about 3000 n
minute caused a vibration and the
ants, who have selected that nook as
their home, are only taking their lives
in their hands by their foolhardiness.
All of which goes to show that the
woodpecker is not such a “wooden"
proposition as one would think.
The best School shoes for boys.
Strange and White Co., 153-155-157 j
Main street. s”5 j
mvmm * jf
Xw L'u*Ur w ItoMfwwat .1. j \
S. T. MrM.UiU.V. Vrmp. , 1
V ulcanizing—Tire Repairing—Retreading 1
UboI) —lJltlfary CmurUmf - . Sraa
Free Air Service Ante Accessories ■ .
L TlßES—Miller, Goodrich, Firestone, Sheridan
An < fi-roino of the
mu iitig l tymi'll of ihe PratNujH
i 1 >H>i '•!•> of Maryland,
ton and Dei > warv will be held
row a. t!it' Chnr.-h of the
*:m r>>. f,.r forwarding the plans
campaign of the
Si wral hundred clergy and laymen B
are e\pviod. .:*.d luncheon will :
served .! the clmreh. MH
IMsNm. John Gardner Murray wmß
m st.ie the spoukers will bent'
the Rev Drs Robert \V. I’.UIOO MflW
William 11 MS on. of the h‘ftdqt|artcrg9
in New York Former Governor Phil- 9
lips 1 a\ Gobi -.1 orout’.b is general challvß
man of tin* campaign for Maryland,®
and he and the Rev I’hUjp Cook, .reo-lB
lor of St Michael and" All
Church, ar.- national representatives 9
from Maryland. H
For six i)., •;i:!i s the nroliminary cam-9
paign i f education has been carried 9
ni. and iv il oflh es wil be opened to- 9
day .m the third floor of the New ARMS’
ierdam Casualty <\>tnpany Building*
iU. Paul st riet The Rev. Dr. Bdumgjß’
T Hi'lfensti in Ellicott City, is PJte<Mi|9,
five secretary and the Rev. Dr.
D. LaMothe, rector of Ascension ®
Chur* h. is secretary. The campaign W
-vi!i lake i'l.ie*- in November andifgHß
combi r
Ninel Notions 9
So long as we motor, small hats Will 1
Tie in' (he greatest favor.
Ribbon and satin ore e.\tenalvsl|'!j
used for dancing corsets. .
Gray and navy blue is one of ths |
fashionable combinations. ,
There will be less fur trimming this'll
fall than last season. j
Nor too narrow and not to ahort-l
describes the best cut skirts.
White organdie frills are embrol- j
dered in pastel colorings.
The smart suit has sleeves and *
shoulders rather snugly fitted.
The new printed satins for wrap tj#- f
ings are very brilliant in color.
* HI
Men’s and Boys’ shoes of the finer
grailes are on display by Strange it |
White Co., ir/M.w-jr.7 Main street, f yt
For Infants and Children ’
in Use For Over 30 Years '
Signature of j
————C3S |

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