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The citizen. (Frederick City, Md.) 1895-1923, July 26, 1912, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89060092/1912-07-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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1. 90
:;lfioßE & ohio
excursion
JR. 18, AUGUST 1. 15. 29,
SEPTEMBER 12.
3 $5.50
' cars with I'lillman ticket.
■ FREDERICK

■tlantic city
■ VXD RETURN
j IH, ■,• SOI) RETURNING SIXTEEN
(16) DAYS
■ for further information apply
jH-iiORE & OHIO TICKET AGENTS I
B mar. S-tf. |
I E. SCHELL & CO.
HH (: . ns it. Wallis & Schell).
\ ntfacttrers of
I .isavy Harness.
■ < HEARS, SADDLES,
■I, .MS AND TRUNKS,
Street, next door to John
|H Kisenhauer.
■ Frkdekick, Mo.
i.i.mliy on hand all good-Front
■ •.t.■ host, and will always sell
ire prices. Afnllllneof
Hi -ADOI.ES, BRIDLE-. CO! EARS
UK' -HE'S. KITS. LAP HOKES.
H > ihim; kept In a rtrsl-elnss Hnr.it-s
VlltlNii neatly done at short
ntr jirices. ffS-Uall and see us
Ithe new
WEA RRE
I •
I WtiV ‘
I ,p": : ■
I Wmf'E: '
I differ--
■ .t*\ TEX* Hj -
■ rVv\ V.
I
If r * *—*•*•• r> i
I LiG STORE!
I 18 SOUTH MARKET STEEET
I where you will find
■ everything a complete
■ Drug Store should have
tH PHONES. [jnly 24-tf.
[.. Hermann]
I & SON
<|

I GROWER AND DEALER IN <
I ALL KINDS OF , J
Plants & Cut Flowers |
DESIGN WORK, Etc. {
110-116 West. South Street j
| BOTH PHONES. 4
dec.2o.tr.
♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
SYES EXAMINED FREE j
S ICK WATCHES CURED £
JEWELRY REPAIRING 1
W.. ■■■ i I—■1—■ X
LANDIS' !

Look for the name

011 0
BIG WATCH. |
Mail orders promptly attended to. ♦
UEST AND QUICKEST REPAIR- ♦
ING AND ENGRAVING. ♦
Phone 153 F. T
Jan. 19-tf. I
THE CITIZEN
FREDERICK, MiAItYLAJSrD. FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 26, 1913
!! 1 eatmneiHHt
!| M. L. Etchison |
i! The Store of Careful Service.
ii
SHOWING NEW FALL STOCK ii
BED ROOM FURNITURE ii
| DINING ROOM FURNITURE ii
1 PARLOR FURNITURE ii
LIBRARY PURNITUNE ii
DEN FURNITURE ii
11 " ;!
ii Everything for the Home
11 ' CJ ] |
tn Good Furniture and Good Bedding ii
1 PICTURES. picture A fr!\ming. ii
MOST COMPLETE STOCK MOULDINGS i !
IN THE CITY. 1!
11 ||
| | i T H'j _MaifIMSSSL.
II n
|i Etchison Furniture Store j
ii M. L. ETCHISON. • II
I 1 Undertaking a Specialty Service and Equipment Unequalled 1 I
I I Store Phone 355 House Phone 425
j | uct.l’o7t-f. | j
I TOE llilli! i
| TELEPHONE No. 272. |
♦ o o t
IN THE EBB AND FLOW OF MERCHANDISE.— |
2 At this shop there is always something extraordinary to •
| interest you. ♦
| UMBRELLAS this time and the wonder value at SI.OO *
I with mission, natural and silver mounted handles will i
• surely astonish you. %
UMBRELLAS for the &UIT CASE that can be folded *
I in a second, will save you much worry on your vacation l
♦ , ■ f
2 this summer. ♦
X LINEN DUSTERS for Men or Women at right prices 2
| of right materials. 2
f TURKISH TOWELS that ore a better quality than |
| usual at 121 c and 25c and better ones up to SI.OO. These *
♦ were bought to save you money. f
2 WAISTS, WAISTS and WAISTS, of all kinds and J
styles, in fact this is the waist store of Frederick where you 2
Scan get Middy Norfolks, Middy Blouses, Tailored Waists, J
Tailored Silk Skirts, Lingerie Waists, Rennaissance Lace |
Waists, and Voile Waists. x
LINEN SUITS of the well known S. & C.. tailoring I
!you can have now at your own price, you ivould be foolish 2
not to have one of these to travel in. ?
WOMEN’S UNDERMUSLINS at 85c a garment are £
winning many friends for us and you still have a chance to j
get in on these and save your pocketbook. f
2 SWEATERS of the new Norfolk style are here, all |
X new for this season of cool evenings, and one will probably •
x save you a doctor bill. ?
PARASOLS are going at the half price mark, still a $
2 few left for you to select from. |
f JOHN D. HENDRICKSON, f
2 jau. SO.tflwsi f
2 >♦♦♦**♦♦♦* 4
!
The chance to loon over onr GROCERIES
because its the very host of Us kind; because
t eclipse any other within a radius ol many
a mile, and because Its your ebaueeto catch
“on the Hy” many a satisfactory purchase.
To buy whatyou want,at the price yju want
to pay. means Success for you ami also, for
us because it Is likely to secure for us your
future trade.
THE BEST ALWAYS
F. COLUMBUS KNOTT,
Successor to llesaut & Knott
Next to City Hotel,
oct. X-tt-’Ofl
REMOVAL NOTICE.
THE FIRM OF
J. E. R. Wood Wood
WOOD & WOOD
Attorneys-at-Law
FREDERICK. MARYLAND.
Wishes to announce that they have remov
ed their ofllces lioui suite No. 12, Old Central
llank Building to
SHITS No. 1
THE PEOPLE’S FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY'S ANNEX
No. 28 COURT STREET
(Opposite the Post Building)
and will occupy them on and after April 1,1911
mar. 31 tf.] |
j COAL 1 COAL!
All Coal Under Cover.
NO WATER, NO SNOW, NO DIRT,
EVERY POUND IN TIIE TON COAL,
ALL SIZES, ALL KINDS.
And only the Lest qualities coal, possible
prices. Give us a call.
Seasoned Wood taken m exchange for
Coal %
We always pay the highest market
price for Hay and Straw either bailed or
loose. Get our prices before you sell.
J. M. NEWMAN & CO.,
22 .East Patrick Street,
nov. 21 i9C2-tf Frederick, Md.
leb. 24-tf.
License Revoked.
Judge Keedy, of Hagerstown, has
revoked the license ol Alhertus Spencer,
at Lock No. 33, in Washingtan county.
The petition for the revocation of the
license was filed by Randolph Peacher,
of Samples’ Manor, and charged that the
| peace and welfare of that section of the
county depended on the closing of the
place.
On July 4th, a race riot between the
Italians and negroes took place near
Spencer’s saloon, and as a result of the
shooting and stabbing that followed, two
persons have died. The saloon was
largely patronized by permits from
Harpers’ Ferrv, Charlestown and other
“dry” towns in the Virginias.
County Treasurer’s Report.
The annual report of Treasurer Berry
Clark, of Montgomery county, which
has been approved by the County Com
missioners, after having been audited,
shows that the actual receipts of Mont
gomery county for the year ended June
30th, 1912, to have been $368,937.45, and
the disbursements 1355.429-3 6 , leaving
on hand, $13,508.09.
I Crude A Column
Thoughts ilOlllr Dedicated
J As They to Tired
i*all ( j Mothers
From the vIU lIT As They
Editorial join the
Pleasant £[?£ a.
I Evening . Evening
| Reveries. lll£lll Tide.
i Blessings not vouchsafed to the dwell
ers in mansions, often come to the so
journers in homes, and the wanderer
from its sacred precincts, as portrayed
in the printed lines of the old song of
“Home, Sweet Home,”
“From allurments abroad, which but
(latter the eye,
My unsatisfied heart turns and says with
a sigh, Home, sweet, sweet home.
Be it ever so humble, there is no place
like homo.”
i How these lines of living light shine
| on the pathway of the weary and heavy
laden, making the foot pa.hs easier to
find and pleasanter to follow, throughout
the varieties and vicissitudes of the jour
ney of human hfe: all of which are unseen
lin "marble "halls,” and unknown in
richly appointed “establishments,” where
only fashion rules the hour, and folly
crowds home affections to the wall;
where veiled faces and aching hearts
tell of gilded shams, and fields of deso
; lation and decay of the “life that is worth
the living.”
# * *
PURITY IN WOMANHOOD.
A German philosopher lias poetically
and truthfully said. The two most beau
tiful things m the universe are the starry
heavens over our heads and the semi
ment of duty in the human soul.” Few
objects are richer for the contemplation
of the truly high man, titan is a
young woman who lives, acts speaks
and exerts her powers for an enlighten
ing conviction of duty, in whose soul
the voice of duty is the voice of God.
In such women there is a mighty force
of moral power. Though they may be
as gentle as a lamb, or retiring anil
modest in their demeanor, there is in
them what commands respect, and
what enforces esteem, they are the
strong women. The sun is not truer in
its course than they are in theirs. They
are as reliable as the everlasting rocks.
Every day finds them in the same beau
tiful. steady and moral firmness. Men
look to them with confidence that knows
no doubt. They are fearless and brave,
and they have but to know their duty,
to he ready to engage in it, and though
tnen may laugh and sneer at them,
though the world may frown and threaten
thev will keep at it. No character is
complete until it is swayed and elevated
by genuine! piety. No heart is fully
happy until it is imbued with the spirit
of piety. No life is all that it may and
should be until it is baptized in the
waters of piety. This divine grace of
the soul should be sought bv every
young woman and cultivated with the
most assiduous care, for without it she
is destitute ot the highest beauty and
divinest charm and power of woman
hood.
4r * *
LOVELY WOMAN.
This is tile ladies’ age. There is no
mistaking that fact, and in spite of
fate she is going to plav no second fiddle
in tile near future. The ladies, bless
them, can do anything now -days but
fish, and they are already wonderfully
proficient in that art even—as far as
suckers are concerned. The ladv never
says can’t except when she means won’t,
and when she says “I will,” you can bet
that she is going to do it even if she has
to sell the family Bible in order to do so.
The woman of today is a different being
from the woman of fifty years ago. The
shrinking, trembling, heroines of Thack
ery and Dickens have disappeared. It is
far better that it is so. For my part. 1
prefer the Becky Sharps to the Amelia
Sedleys. Not only has the woman of
today shaken oil' those old time weak
ened, not only has she assumed a stern
independence, which to some is well
nigh disheartening, hut she has made
her determination known to the world,
has waved it defiantly in our faces in the
shape of certain signs and symbols which
have a tendency to add emphasis to her
emancipation. Another thing: A woman
can go shopping and save at least a hun
dred dollars in spending titty. Oh, in
deed, it is wonderful how much the av
erage woman can save when she goes
shopping. It is really. She is so
saving. She would gladly spend five
dollars for the mere pleasure of saving
fifty cents. Then site can make fancy
work. It is simply wonderful what the
average woman can do in7h.it direction.
She will embroider a dolly for a church
fair, using fifty cents worth of material,
and at least a week’s solid labor and she
will be delighted when she hears that
some generous purchaser bought it for
75 cents on account of the good cause.
We hear a great deal of complaint front
the women about the poor wages paid,
and the low value set on woman’s work.
But, my dear woman, it is vou who have'
set the value on your labor. When a
woman is willing to spend three months’
spare time in order to save a few cents
a yard by making her own carpet, is it
any wonder that her labor is considered
cheap?
* * *
HOME INFLUENCE.
The home influences is either a bless
ing or a curse, either for good or for
evil. It cannot be neutral. In either
case, it is mighty, commencing witli our
birth; going with us through life, cling
ing to us in death, and reaching into the
eternal world. The specific influences
of husband, wife, or of parent andjehild, of
brother and sister, of teacher and pupil
united and harmoniously blended, con
stitute the home influence. Like the
calm, deep stream, it moves on in its
silent but overwhelming power. It strikes
its roots deep into the human heart, and
spread its branches wide over our whole
being. Like the lilly that braves the
tempest and “the Alpine flower that
leans its cheek on the bosom of eternal
snow,” it is exerted amid the wildest
storms of hfe and breathes a softening
spell in our bosom even when a heartless
world is freezing up the fountains of
sympathy and love. It holds the empire
of the heart and rules the life. Our
habits, too, are lormed under the mould
ing power of home The “lender twig”
is there bent, the spirit shaped, princi
ples implanted, and the whole character
is formed until it becomes a habit. The
gray haired father who walks in the sec
ond infancy, feels the traces of his child
hood home, in his spirit, desires and
habits. The most illustrious statesmen
] and eloquent ministers owe their great
j ness to the lostering influences of their
; homes. Napoleon knew and felt this
* when he said, “What France wants is
good mothers, and then you may lie
sure that France will have good sons.”
* * *
Whatever our place alloted to us by
Providence, that for us is the post of
duty. God estimates us not by the posi
tion that we are in, but by the way in
which we till it.
I* * *
A beautiful person is the natural form
of a beautiful soul.
* # *
In seeking the good ol others, we find
our own.
Oiir City Fathers Meet.
At die monthly meeting of the Board
of Aldetmen held recently, all of the
members were present, and His Honor,
Mayor Schell, presided. The sewerage
conditions and financial matters were
freely discussed. Mr. McCaffrey, the
City Register, was directed to proceed
and collect all of the back taxes, and
also the paving and sewer assessments.
The petition of Dr. Rau relative to the
free use of water for certain rights, was
granted, and then referred to the Com
mittee on Water \Vqrks. The applica
tion of Route Officer Bruchey to be
placed on the regular force at a salary of
S2O per month, was referred to the Po
. lice Committee.
The water overflow at Rockwell Ter
race was considered and discussed, and
the matter was referred to the Street
Committee.
The water conditions of East Patrick
street were considered, and different
remedies suggested. On motion of Mr.
Kemp the work to relieve the overflow
was ordered to be done.
Mr. Rice spoke at some length rela
tive to tlie financial condition of the city,
and Mr. Johnson presented a statement
of over due taxes and street assessments.
Mr. Milton Engle was appointed in
spector to fill tin- vacancy caused by the
resignation of Mr. F. YV. Wertheimer.
The following bills were then passed
and ordered to be paid:
Markell and Ford $357 39
M. | Grove Lime Company 236 86
Evan. Reformed Church 72 10
Frederick Electrical Engineering
Company :. 18 50
A. G. Quyun and Company 55 76
Steiner Bros 6 75
Doll & Doll 4 50
Garber Green 2 00
H. R. Flautt 8 50
Total $742 36
The report of the Market Muster, Mr.
G. William Dansberger. submitted his
report for the month of June, which was
accepted and approved. Tiie report
showed the following receipts:
From Stalls s2l 50
Frm Stands and Street Permits... 24 15
From Scales 21 00
Total $66 65 |
Former Frederick Girl Disap
pears in Now York.
Miss Dorcas liams Snodgrass, 26 years
old, who has been making her home
with her sister, Mrs. John L. Crider, a
wealthy resident of New York, left her
home with the intention of going shop- 1
ping more than a week ago, and no
trace of the missing girl can be found.
She was seen last on her way from
the Grand Central Railroad Station to
the subway by one of her Sunday School
pupils.
M iss Snodgrass formerly lived in
Frederick, where she is well remem
bered. For one vear she resided with
her family in the old Judge Lynch prop
erty on West Second street, and at
tended the Girls’ High School during
tlie session of 1901-2.
Miss Snodgrass recently became en
gaged to Adolph Schmidt, an electrical
contractor, who had business relations
with Mr. Crider, and. who had met the
young college graduate at a dance last
winter. It had been planned that be
fore winter Schmidt should go to Cali
fornia, and there he and Miss Snodgrass
would be married.
Braddock Colony Plans Enter
tainment.
For the purpose of raising funds for
the benefit of tlie Fire Department the
Braddock Colony are now making ar
rangements lor the first of a series of
entertainments, which will be held for
the benefit of the Fire Department,
the Music Committee of the Braddock
Heights Colony met at Mrs. Simpson’s
cottage, on Maryland Avenue, a lew
evenings ago, and got tilings in pretty
good shape. The Music Committee is
composed of Mr. W. O. MeCutcheou,
Mrs, Simpson, Mrs. Roberts, Miss Mar
garet Harbin, Miss Rose Stern and Miss
Marv Mvers.
The entertainment will he held next,
Monday night in the audito.ium and the
program will consist of a variety ot inter
esting leatures, including violin, vocal
and instrumental solos, monologues and
readings.
m-- • ™
Ohmer Duble Meets With a Sad
Accident.
Ohmer Duble, aged 14 years, and who
is employed at the store of Mr. John
Shank, in Myersville, this county, had
his left arm so badly torn and broken
that it was necessary to amputate the
member at the shoulder. He was as
sisting to fill a carboy with a charge for
the soda fountain, when it exploded.
The valves of the carboy, which was be
ing charged in the cellar under the store
: did not work properly, and the explo
sion was due to overcharging. Drs
Browning and Beckley rendered the nec
essary surgical attendance.
The youth has been • living in Myers
ersville only a short time, having come
there from Wolfsville. The lad’s father
is dead. The boy was taken to his
home and it was there that the arm was
amputated.
Tax Commissioners Complete
Their Labors.
The intermediate assessment of city
property, now practically completed,
will add $155,463, to the taxable basis.
It shows a gain of $80,879 in real estate,
$6,522 in personal property, and $15,815
on automobiles The new assessment
will raise the basis of the city troin $6,-
351.653 to about $6,507,116.
The Board of Appeal and Review are
now in session at the City Hall for five
davs, and at the expiration of their
labors they will make up the esti
mates for 1912, and fix the tax rate,
which will, if all conditions are favorable,
; he SI.OO on the sloo—the same as last
: year.
WASHINGTON.
Legislative and Gen
eral Topics from
the Capital.
(Special Correspondence to the Citizen.)
Washington, July 22. 1!M li.
Representative Therou E. Catlin, of
Missouri, in a statement characterized as
a '‘monumental fraud" the action of the
House Committee on Elections in voting
to recommend that he Ire deprived of his
seat in the House. The committee de
cided by a vote of 6 to 3 to report that
Mr. Catlin had not been properly elected,
because it was discovered that his rela
tives had spent approximately <13,000 in
his campaign, contrary to the. State law.
Representative Catliu's campaign ex
penditures aggregated more than #13.000.'
It was contended by his counsel that
much of the money was used without the
candidate’s knowledge. The Missouri
law permits the expenditure of #662.
Represetative Catlin is the son of a mil
lionaire tobacconist of St. Louis. He is
serving his tirst term in Congress. Simul
taneously with the vote ousting him came
the announcement of his engagement to
marry a Washington woman.
President Taft in a speech in the East
Room of the White House to a delega
tion from the National Civil and Political
Negro League publicly acknowledged
his debt of gratitude to the negro dele
gates to the Republican National Con
vention pledged and instructed for him.
who stood with the Taft forces through
the fight.
‘‘l want to say to you,” said the Presi
dent, "how much I appreciate your '
Standing firm in my behalf at a time 1
when it was intimated to the country that '
we could not depend upon you.”
Republican leaders of the Senate and
House are preparing to defend Presi- '
dent Taft’s nomination with speeches on ,
the floor.
Senator Root had been suggested as
the man to make the leading speech in j
the Senate. Whether he will do so has
not been announced. Representative
Rartholdt and Mondell are preparing <
speeches for delivery in the House. It
has been proposed that the statement
prepared with Mr Taft’s approval, de- 1
lending the seating of delegates bv the 1
Republican National Committee might {
he introduced in both the House and ■
Senate by leaders.
President Taft sent a message to the 1
House stating that Congress so far had *
appropriated $3,451,925 for the Philippine
Islands. The House in a resolution had S
asked to know the total expense result- I
ing from the occupation of the islands. 1
The President stated that aside from I
the direct appropriations it is impossible f
to eslimate accurately the expenses in
curred. lie declared it an open question f
whether the army in the Philippines cost I
more than it did at home.
He made it clear that he regarded the 1
Philippines as more nearlv self-support
ing titan any other Territory of the United J
States.
The House and Senate will face an- 1
other stubborn deadlock over the Post- ,
office Appropriation bill if the Senate t
substitutes the Bourne parcels post plan
recommended by the Senate Committee
on Postothces and Post Roads, for the *
House scheme. Led by Congressman |
David J. Lewis, of Maryland, the House
eventually wants to go farther in parcels j
post legislation than the iiourne Hill pro
vides. This legislation the House does
not wish to enact until next December '
until a Congressional committee has
thoroughly investigated the Postal Ex
press bill, which calls for the Govern
ment absorption of express companies
and their operation by the Postoffice De- I
partment.
The Democratic members of the Stan
ley Committe of the I louse bold a pro
traded session putting the finishing
touches on the majority report regarding
the United States Steel Corporation.
They went over in detail the report as
prepared by Chairman Stanley. Various
minor changes were suggested and the
general form of the report discussed.
Particular attention was paid to the rem
edial legislation framed to he submitted
to the House with the report. This will
include proposed amendments to the
Sherman Anti-Trust law and the Inter
state Commerce law. It is expscted that
the report will be submitted to the 1 louse
this week.
Severe criticism of Government meth
ods of erecting public buildings is con
tained in the report of the House Com
mittee on Expenditures in public build
ing which Chairman Cyrus Cline, of Indi
ana, suuiv tted to the House. The com
mittee points out extravagance and was .
and the possibilities of fraud after making
it clear that its investigations were made
with no desire to discover any scandal in
the public service.
In a sharp clash on the floor of the
House Representation Austin, of Ten
nessee. Republican, took to task Repie
sentative Rainey, of Illinois, Democrat,
for having insinuated tha he was sup
porting a bill for granting the erection 0!
a dam across .1 river in Tennessee be
cause of Ins ‘ interest” in the Water Pow
er Trust. Rainey made prompt reply
and declared that Austin did not "protest
too much.”
William E. Lorimer. with the plain title
of ex-Representative, left this city bound
for Chicago and home. He will make
the entire trip in his big touring car and
expects to arrive Thursday. 1 lis friends
have planned a reception.
William J. Cooke, of Chicago, accom
panied Lorimer. He has for years been
a devoted henchman of the one time near
Senator. He was one of the two Talt men
elected in Illinois to theßepublican nom
inating convention. He was chosen in
Lorimer’s old Congressional district.
Lorimer’s time was occupied until leav
-1 ing in correcting his 12-hour speech in
1 self-defense. He desired that this should
(be absolutely accurate. It was printed
in the Congressional Record. He also
supervised the packing up of his personal
1 effects. His clerk will remain a few days
and end home all the accumulation of
documents and papers in the Senate
Building Committee rooms.
President Taft and Chief Justice White,
of the United States Supreme Court,
have been invited to attend the historical
I pageant, which will be held on Belmont
' ( Plateau, Fairmoimt Park, Philadelphia,
’ | from Ociober 7 to 12.
! Frequently the date of adjournment of
Congress has been rumored. August 15
; is the possibility.
Miss Ellen Percy Blake, who has been
, visiting Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Page, lelt
t for a visit to the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Shreve, near Dickerson.
j Sunday In the Churches.
j At Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church,
, South, Sunday School was held at 9.45
la. 111. The pastor, R. |. J. Ringer, con
! ducted the servicas and preached in the
| morning on “Sure Foundations,” and
in the evening the subject was "How to
Get Rid of Doubts.” Epworth League
was held at 6.45 in the evening.
At All Saints Protestant Episcopal
Church, Rev. Douglass Hooff, rector,
there was Holy Communion ,u 7.30
a. m. Sunday School was held at 9.45
in the morning. Morning prayer was
held at 11 o’clock, at which the rector
preached on "The Perplexities of a
Servant of God,” from Exodus. 4:10 and
14 Evening prayer was held at 6.45
p. m.
At Saint Johns’ Catholic Church, the
first mass was held at 6.45 a. m„ and
the second mass at 10 o’clock, at which
the pastor, Rev. Father Wm. f. Katie,
preached on the text, "Render an Ac
count of Thy Stewardship." There was
the rosary and benediction at 7 o’clock
in the evening.
At the First Baptist Church, Bible
School was held at 9.45 o’clock. T tie
pastor. Rev. Alonzo I). Winters, preach
ed in the morning on “The Other Man’s
Duty," and in the evening the subject
was "David’s Soliloquy.”
At the Presbyterian Church. Sunday
School was held at 9.45 o'clock. There
were services in the morning at ir
o’clock, and in the evening at 6.45,
conducted by the pastor. Rev. Dr.
Thomas F’reeman Dixon.
Rev. E. L. McLean left for Lancaster,
Pa., to attend the Spiritual Conference
of the Reformed Church. He read a
paper upon "Baptism," on Thursday
morning, July 25th.
Sunday School was held at the Church
o! the Brethren, at 9.30 a. m. Preach
ing at 10.30. by Elder Samuel Miller,
ot Chicago, who spoke from Luke, 9:97,
the subject being “The Cross of Christ.”
Ihe Christian Workers’ Meeting con
vened at 7p. m., with Brother George
Gittings leading. Following this Elder
Miller spoke upon the subject of "The
Existence of God and the Inspiration of
the Bible,” from Psalms, 119:129 and
Psalms, 53:1. 1
At the United Brethren Church, Sun
day School was held at 9.45 a m.
I here was preaching in the morning at
10.45 by the pastor. Rev. E. H. Hum
tnelbaugh, whose subject was "Pure Re
ligion,” from James. 1:27, and at the
evening service at 7 o'clock, there was
a Bible reading on "July, tile Summer 1
Month." Young Peoples’ Soc'ety Chris
tian Endeavor, was held at 6.15 p. m.,
and was led by Mr. J. V. McDonald. 1
At the Methodist* Episcopal Church,
Sunday School was held at 9.45 a. m.
In the morning at 11 o’clock, the pastor,
Rev E. H. Lamar, preached from
Psalm, 89:39, the subject being "Pro
fanity.” Twilight services were held at
7 o’clock, when the pastor preached a
brief sermon on “Called of God,” from
Isaiah. 40:6 and 7.
At Grace Reformed Church. Sunday
School was la id at 9.45 a. m. At 11
a. in.. Rev. E L. McLean, conducted
the morning service and preached upon
"The Hidden Life,” Col. 3:3 and 4.
Vesper service was held at 7.30 p. m..
when the pastor preached upon "Galilo,
the Indifferent,” from Acts, 18:17. •
In the Evangelical Reformed Church,
the pastor. Rev. Henri L. G. lCieffer,
preached in the morning on "The Day’s
Work.” ftom Saint John, 9:4. He 1
preached to the j imior Congregation on
"Loosing and Finding," Irom Saint
Matthew, 10:39. Professor George Ed
ward Smith sing at the oflertory, "O |
I.ord. Rebuke Me Not.” Sunday School
was held at 9.45 o’clock, and vespers
were held at 6.30 p m |
At the Evangelical | Lutheran Church,
Sunday School was held at 9.45 a. tn. |
In the morning at 11 o’clock, the pastor, 1
Rev. Dr. U. S. G. Rupp, preached on
"Freedom P'rom Anxiety.” from Mat
thew. 9:31. Vespers were held at 6.30 j
in the evening.
Alvin R. Johnson Drowns,
At an outing of the Maryland Swim
ming Club, in Dundaik, on Sunday,
July 21st, Mr. Alvin R. lohnson, 21 years i
old, who resides at 936 Carrollton ave
nue. Baltimore City, lost Ins life. 1
Young Johnson, in company with Mr. ,
A M. Wilbur, a chum and teßow mem- 1
her of the swimming club, were in a
large steel reinforced row boat, follow
ing up twenty members of the club who
were competing in a race from River
View to Dundalk. The swimmers were 1
in the lead and had almost reached the
shore, when a storm broke. The row '
tio.ff was then about 50 yards from the 1
shore, and the first heavy blast of wind
overturned it. Wilbur was in his swim
ming togs, but Johnson was hilly dress J.
Wilbur swam towards the shore and ’
Johnson made a valiant efiort to follow j
him F’or 20 yards Johnson was success- (
till, hut then the weight ot his clothes
and shoes dragged hint down. An effort 1
to rescue him proved futile.
Young Johnson was well known in
Frederick and is a nepliew of Miss Elea
nor M. johiison. and Mrs A. Campbe’l, I
of this city. He is a sou of the late Mr. !
and Mrs. Worthington Johnson. 1
Young Johnson is survived by one i
sister, Miss Mary P. Johusan, and one
brother. Arthur H. Johnson.
The funeral was held on Wednesday, j
morning, July 24th.
Braddock Heights Song Servic®.
'The inclemency of the weather tiatu- ,
rally reduced the attendance at the
Braddock Heights Song Service on last
Sunday evening, July 21st. The services ,
were most interesting and instructive, !
and nearly five hundred persons were
in attendance The Braddock Heights
Band rendered the following program:
1. Paraphrase, "How Gentle God’s 1
Commands,” Nagel. ■
2. Overture, "William Tell.” Ros
sini. i
3. Concert Piece, "Danube Waves,”
■ Ivanovici. ■
4. Selection, "Red Mill,” Herbert. 1
5. Moroceau, Fllegaut, "Golden
1 Blonde,” Fllilberg.
6 Patrol, “The Blue and the Grey,” ' ]
Dalbey.
Professor Irving S. Biser, Leader.
I
Mayor Horine Renominated.
r At a Citizens’ Convention, which was
recently held in Brunswick, this county,
’ Mayor Arlington G. Horine was renom
inated for anoiher term. J. W. .Corbett
i was chairman and R. C. Plush, secretary.
1 The convention went on record as op
t | posing the franchise asked for by the
| Harpers’ Ferry Electric Light and
1 Power Company.
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