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The daily banner. (Cambridge, Md.) 1897-2008, October 07, 1918, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065731/1918-10-07/ed-1/seq-4/

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Cornwell, Bowdle & Co.
Opening New
Fall Goods
GOODS, SILKS and WAISTS were bought early— |
purchased at favorable prices— beautiful fabrics--and
charrring Fall Suits, Coats, and Waists are here, and
others coming almost every day. We invite our custo
mers to visit us as early as possible, as such values as
we now offer cannot be duplicated later in the season.
In fact some numbers we offer will be at least 25 per
cent higher conditions are such that future orders if
filled at all, will be at prices almost beyond the reach
of the average consumer.
New Axminister Rugs
It will pay you to buy all ol your floor covering at our present
quotations, prices are still piling up, but we have some special prices
in Axminister, Brussels, and Velvet Rugs We advise you to sec
them—Make your selection now and we will hold them until you are
ready to put on your floor.
Blankets Comforts
Table Liftens, Towels, Muslin Underwear. Knit
Underwear, Hosiery, Muslins, Outings and Flannels
are offered in our special Fall counter and table sales—Buy now
prices are sure to be higher later.
Cornwell, Bowdle & Co.
gg^^ =S==== = —"
A Our New Fall
Hats Are On -
V """"“““—————.
Stack Your
1 • IfS? | Straw Hats
-] I % Stetson’s New
Shapes And
| r J Colc)rs^
***** I '*************************************
Adjoining the Grand Opera House
1 <i
; In connection with our confectionery and ice cream
I business we have added an up-to-date lunch counter !!i
; where we hope to fill your wants along these lines. ;;
Hot and Cold Lunches
; Salads Pies and Cakes
!. * *
■ A trial will convince you 1I
> i
; Home of Pure Confections, Ice Cream and Soda Water j;
***** * >***llll W**i I mil lltMt I I M >!#♦♦
1 ' i
;**m 11 *■♦♦♦* 111 l**l lllli > I I4WW*WWW4<'H I
I There is no one thing that goes further toward pre- ;;
! serving the health than a clean mouth. ' j
| Let us show you our large and complete line of tooth ■ •
I powders, pastes and antiseptic mouth washes. We ;•
I have a large lot of tooth brushes, etc. ! I
| Phone 117 Cambridge, Md. 24 Poplar St. |j|
****** ****** > i **m iimm ♦**>♦• mini ♦♦♦♦♦♦*
in Remember, Two SSO Bonds Make One Hun—dred. •
Tonight (Monday) We Present The Charming Screen Stai'
g Constance Talmadge \
q with a supporting oast, including Earle Fo*e and Johnny Hines. -
in the comedv-drama “
■h They wanted to marry her to the village lout, but she couldn’t C
jj see it for a minute, so she justnaturally ran away with a regu- H
S far fellow from New York, and although she nearly got him into 2
p hot water and was almost arrest- ed nerself, she finally married the
P man she wanted. r
i The big, thrilling wild animal serial, with Marie Walcamp in the J
° lead. o
>4 >
< /
q ENID BENNETT, in the big Thos. H. Ince Special, “THE GREAT- “
EST SHOW ON EARTH.” A whole circus, and then some, in
2 pictures. Other big photoplay specials.
**■ Monday and Tuesday are bargain nights. Admission, 10c.; children C
f* under 12 years, sc.
a C
f Md ’vvpt xxtiaan hihioj prax .10 avqox axes v mh
"■The Daily Bannef
I . „
| Published Daily Except Sunday
j CAMBRIDGE. MD.. OCT. 7, 1918
Brief Local News
j Grand Opera House tonight,
j Mrs. Roy Waright, a former resi
(dent of this city, but recently resid
! ing in Wilmington, died at her home
| in that place as the aesult of an at
i tack of Spanish Flu.
! Mrs. Herbert Graham and two
! children, of Warrenton, Va.. are the
guests of Mrs. Graham’s parents, Mr.
land HMrs. WJames N. Sherman, at
i their home on Mill st., Hiis city. Mr.
! Graham has recently resigned his po
isition with the bank at Warrenton in
j order to accept a position as Xationai
! BGank Examiner,
i Geo. W. Woolford,
Cambridge. Md.:
I Maryland begins the second week
I of the Liberty Loan campaign, faced
j with the necessity of making the
. most energetic efforts. The situation
; demands that we redouble our ef
forts. Don’t talk peace, it is danger
i ous for America. Buy' Liberty Ronds
' and make it dangerous for Germany',
i Please inform your workers aud lo
cal newspapers of need of new en
thusiasm to offset influence of Ger
man peace offensive.
Phillips Lee Goldsborough.
Major Franklin Adams
j Major Franklin Adams, age 4 4
i son • George W. Adams, died
!at his home, Hayward street, last
: night about ten o’clock, f ollowing a
I short illness of pneumonia. Fo rsome
■ time before his death. Mr. Adams ;
i was employed by the Pennsylvania
j Railroad Co., at the roundhouse.
! In addition to his wife, he is sur-
I vived by four children, two sisters,
■ Mrs. Walter Flowers, of Lakes dis
trict. and Mrs. Charles Wroten, and
• 'two brothers. James and George W.
j Adams, Jr.
i Funeral services will be held at
Ibis home, 208 Hayward street, to
! morrow afternoon at two o’clock.
; with interment in Green Lawn ceme-
j tery.
Health Ofticer Explains
Why Schools Are Open.
j The health authorities are oppos
!ed to closing schools during this
'• epidemic of influenza, because to do
! so would not affect the spread of the
! disease. Children attending school
j are but a small part of the popula
! tion. who may have or who may
I spread the disease, aud school clos
j ure affects their movements only •
! six hours out of the twenty-four. •
During the six school hours the
| average child is no more likely to be i
infected at school than elsewhere, i
This is especially true when the '
teacher excludes from school all pu- |
pils that show signs of illness. This ;
spidemic will continue for about six
weeks and will stop then, because *
most persons susceptible to the dis- '
ease will have had it.
The essential measures to fight in
fluenza are plenty of food, fresh air,
clothing suitable for the season, rest
in bed from the beginning of the
attack, and the result will likely' be
a mild case.
Deputy State Health Officer.
The Huns.
There’s a protest from the Huns,
They don’t like our buck-shot guns.
Or do they' like our Yankee ways—
What they have done in years, we
have in days.
Our boys, so full of fighting pep.
Made them forget their goosestep,
And now r they know they' can’t win.
The Kaiser he may scold them;
Hindenberg can’t hold them,
I For they are headed for Berlin.
—Frank E. Butler.
Acre Yield 01 Potato Grins
36 Per Cent in 20 Years

Washington, D. C., Oct. 7. —The
yield of potatoes per acre is gradu
ally increasing in this country, as
shown by the records of the Bureau i
of'Crop Estimates of the United
States Department of Agriculture.
During 1866-1874 the average an- '
nual yield per acre was 91 bushels,
but the average markedly' declined |
71.3 bushels in 1885-1894. Percep
tible recovery w r as made in the fol- |
lowing ten-year period and a much
larger recovery, rising to a new' high- j
water mark, was reached in 1905-•
1914, with its average yield of 97 j
; bushels per acre.
; In 20 years the productivity of the ;
. average potato acre increased 36 per j
• cent. This increase is due to variou.
j causes, among which are greater
j specialization of production, more in
j tensive treatment, and higher fertili
; ty of the soil. The ten-year average
\ yield of 97 bushels per acre in 1905-
: 1914 was followed by 96.3 bushels in
5 1915, 80.5 busheis in the very low
' year, 1916, and 100.8 bushels in I
■ 1917.
i Compared with population, the
■ ydeld of potatoes per acre declined
\ from 1866-1874 to 1905-1914. The
• gain of production per capita in re
; cent years has been more because of
[ increased acreage than because of in
; creased production per acre.
\ WANTED Experienced saleslady,
good opportunity. State wages want
ed. Apply in own handwriting Har
• rington & Bayly. 7-Gt.

5 FOR SALE —Owing to putting in ou:
heating plant, we have two Latrob
stoves for sale, good condition, will
sell cheap if sold at once. E. M.Skin
ner & Bro. 10-7-12 t.
; WANTED —Lady or man boarder. No,
; G Williams St. 7-4 t.
'I -
* Notice to The Public.
• All persons are hereby notified
j that I will not be responsible for any
5 bills charged to me, except by my
. order.—Charles G. Pritchett. 7-6 t.
I Our Town's Fourth Liberty Loan Sub
scriptions Will Fay For Many of
j These Weapons.
i No other single weapon used in
the world war has proved so efficaci
• ous as the machine gun. Equally in
offense and defense it has become in
• . dispensable. When our boys dash
j forward against the Huns, they carry
i with them these deadly guns, setting
them up at every pause to rake the
ranks of the enemy. When our ava-1
tors fly over the German lines, for i
combat or for observation, each air
plane must carry one or more of
these weapons. Thousands upon
thousands of them are in use now,
| and more must be provided in an un
j ending stream.
1 It is well for the peeople of Cam
bridge to fix these facts firmly in
their minds, for they are about to
buy a great number of machine guns
with which the boys of this place,
who are in the service, will shoot the
Kaiser’s soldiers full of holes.
One light Browning machine gun
costs the government about $125.
Each resident of Cambridge who will
lend the United States government
$250 will know that he or she is
paying for two of those weapons,and
may be assured that those very guns
i will soon be spraying with bullets
; the brutal Boches who are trying to
j ruin the world.
The way to lend this money to the
government—which means to your
self—was opened to each of you j
when the bonds of the Fourth Liber- I
ty Loan were put on sale. It will j
take only five SSO bonds to pay for .
those two machine guns, and if you
cannot afford to take all five of
them, the members of your house
hold can combine to purchase that •
number. Then, when later you read j
about a bunch of the Cambridge boys j
lying in a machine gun nest in i
France beating back a counter-at-1
tack of the Huns, you can say; j
"Maybe they are using the guns our 1
family paid for.” Cambridge has
something like 8.000 population. Our
Liberty Loan director is informed
that we must take at least $275,000
•of the bonds of the Fourth Loan.
, That means that Cambridge will buy
j 2.200 light Browning machine guns
Ito help make the world a decent
place to live in.
Maryland To Aid
Y. W. C. A.
War Work
Five District Chairmen Named
To Put State Over The
Top In November
Drive. Ji
John R. Mott, president of the In
ternational Y. M. C. A. ha* been ap
pointed generalissimo for the united
war work campaign which will start
November 11 and through which it ia
expected that $170,500,000 will be
raised for war relief work by the
Young Women’s Christian Associa
tion and the six organizations join
ing with it in the drive.
A big setting-up meeting of the
Eastern departments of the seven or
ganizations was held Wednesday, Sep
tember 12, in New York, at which
time campaign plans were discussed.
Department staff members, members
of the state directors' committee and
the state organizers of the associa
tion were present.
The sum of $170,500,000 is the larg
est gift ever asked of the nation and >
It has the endorsement of the War •
Department, the officials of which re- |
alize the need for raising this war >
relief fund. At the meeting Friday !.
arrangements were made to send j
speakers throughout the country and j
Maryland will hear many noted per- •
That all Maryland may know what 1
comfort and aid the workers of the ;
Young Women’s Christian Association |
are giving the soldier in France, and 1
how The Girl He Left Behind Him j
and The Girl Who had to Take His ;
Place are being cared for, virtually
every preacher in Maryland on Sun- j
day, September 22, will tell his con- i
gregation what is being done by the !
girls of the Blue Triangle.
That day has been christened Blue
Triangle Sunday and letters request
ing the pastors to help in Its observ
ance are being sent out this week by
Miss Florence Wilbur, organizer for
Maryland. Every Sunday School su-
Eerintendent will also be asked to tell
isschool of the wonderful work be
ing done by the devoted women of
the state and country.
ddie Y. W. C. A. is one of the seven
i efficient organizations which has won
the approval of the government and
of the War Department because of
the way it is handling its war relief
work both in Europe and in this coun
try. Its hostess houses have proven
j to be one of the best forces for good
and the way its organization has mob
ilized the women power of the coun
i try to take the places of men re
| leased for military duty has been
highly commended.
Chairman of the National War Work
Council of Young Women’s Christian
Association who has received a
from President Wilson and other impor
tant persons commending the splendid
| welfare work of the council both at
home and abroad.
Ihe I.ending Dry Goods Store
Subscribe to the
New Liberty Loan
Do Your Best
Coats and Suits
invite all the ladies to call and see our New York City styles of
Coats and Suits. 1 hey are beauties and prices are very reasonable
New Dress Goods, Silks, Costume-
Velvets, Corduroys
All the new and pop alar shades i
New Waists and Materials
tall shades) a lovely selection
New line of
Kid and Fabric Gloves
In this line, as well as others, vve are the acknowledged leaders
I i
Blankets, Comforts, Outing Flannel,
Ginghams, those lovely plaids, Percals, etc.
Rugs, Druggetts, Linoleum,
and Window Shades
Early HlirlcV & WllliamS Money i
T °f
Greets You
If you will stop and look into Nathan’s window you
will see an exact reproduction of the famous Statue of
Liberty that stands at the gateway to New York, and
greets all who come up by Sandy Hook to land upon
American Shores. Bartholdi, the famous French sculptor,
produced this statue upon an order from the French gov
ernment. If this statue is to mean anytning to American
citizens in the future; if Liberty is to flourish in the world;
if the continual menace to the ©world’s peace and safety
is to be removed: if Hohenzollernism is to be driven from
its entrenchments and militarism is to be forever put
down, so that the sons and daughters of the present and
future generations may dwell in. safety; if the torch of
Liberty is to continue to burn and blaze Freedom’s trail |
all over the world, then every man. woman and child
must subscribe to the utmost extent to the Fourth Lib
erty Loan. Do it NOW; don’t wait until some other time;
the government has men, it must have money, and you
have the money.
Nathan’s Furniture Store
Stoves & Furnaces
We are headquarters for Heating and
Cooking Stoves. You should not fail to
look our line over before buying.
The Coles Hot Blast line
is surpassed by none made
Cooking Utensils of all kinds
Chinaware, Glassware, Aluminiunware,
Agateware, Cut Glass, Table Cutlery, etc.
Trade with us and save money.
United Stores Co.
Let Us Feed You
When you think of the great demands upon labor
at this season of the year, how there are two jobs for
every person willing to work, we think you will agree
with us that it is patriotic to release all the labor you can
I We are prepared to serve you meals at all hours and
can easily feed hundreds ot persons every day. We
serve all kinds of soups, meats, fish, crabs, eggs, vege
tables, deserts, also sandwiches and light lunches.
Our sodas are the very best that can be made and
our ices have been praised by those who have eaten
them. Why not try them once and be convinced.
Cambridge Restaurant
Race Street, just above Gay.
** Mimnm §——§#—#•
Harrington & Bayly
i: Buy Thrift Stamps And W. S. Stamps i
If Silk Waists
:i i a
II Beautiful new lines of Georgette Crepe, Wash I
Silk, and Crepe-de-Chine Shirt Waists. Colors ;
;; White, Flesh, M aize, Blue and Green. |
Blankets, Comforts, & Bath Robes i
Voile Waists
! ■ •
i .. '
New Fall Goods
< ■ i
ill are now arriving. Silks, Wave and Cotton Goods ;
Rugs, Druggets & Linoleums
Swell line of Rugs A Diuggets bought early, I
ill an d we can save you money. Select your Drug- •
II gets now. Will bold and deliver when wanted. I
ill ! ! I
I Silk, Lisle and Cotton Hosiery. All sizes, I
;; White, Black and Colors. I
:: :
I;; & e ieady to buy 4th. Liberty Loan Bonds , and win the II
war. 11
Harrington & Bayly
i . ;;
I 111 (HI 111 I
"" ' - - -- " 11 "i — , agga>
Bank Appeals To Small Depositors
WHILE this Bank transacts a general banking
" business and enjoys the patronage of large
depositors; yet it appeals to people who wish to
make smaller deposits on personal or family ac
counts. This Bank accepts deposits in any amount
and serves the small depositor with the same '
courtesy as it extends to larger depositors. New
accounts are cordially invited, in small as well as
large amounts, and every depositor is assured the
greatest security for money and every attention
and service.
Established in 1880
Cambridge, Md.
Edgar Harrington & Co.
You owe it to yourself to see our new fall silks,
all the newest and staple shades, moderately priced
New Fall Neckwear
You know our reputation on ladies’ neckwear.
We never had a prettier collection
New Fall Middy Blouses
Made of extra fine white Middy cloth, plain white or
Bwith blue collar and cuffs, for small girls,
misses and women
New Fall Curtain Drapery
We can save you money on these
New Fall Underwear
All neatly trimmed with lace and embroidery
Get our prices
New Fall Gingham
Best fradc, 30c yard
Edgar Harrington & Co.
B Phone 279 Race & Muir sts.
i: Wet Washes A Specialty ;
I i
• • For the small sum of 75 cents we wash up to and including 70 •
< • pieces, with restrictions on number of spreads. No blankets or quilts. •
■ > We wash every day except Saturday. Satisfaction guaranteed. •
ii Cambridge Laundry
1 1 LEE FONG, Manager
II Phone 342 15 Poplar Street I

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