The News from Frederick, Maryland on July 13, 1895 · Page 7
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 7

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 13, 1895
Page 7
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AIL OVER THE CODNTK. Concensus of Current Events in County Towns Compiled by Our Own Correspondents. THi-OW 8PBIS6*--JITLY. 9--Mr. Robert D. Salon, o* Yellow feprlng*.on Juty 3ielirextxi to uhe Re». Irwin P. MeCurdy, D. D., of Philadelphia, a tag pole 57 feet S iachea long, to be erect**! at White Manse, near Harmony Grote, the residence of the late Mist Sarah A. White, and new the coua try residence of Dr. McCurdy. On the iih of July a handsome flag, 10 by 15 feet, was £oaied from ibl pole. --Tie ladies eo=5«cte4 with tbe Yellow Springs Sabbath School will hold an entertainment and Ice cream social at Burkhirt'a Hal! on Saturday evening, July 13. The Yellow Springs Cornet Band will be in attendance to render some one music. All are cordially In- ylted. --The Yellow Springs Cornet Band furnished music at the Relay Bouse, near Bi.'rfiror?, «n Jo'y 4 Tfcer report haying had a pleisant time. --Metars. George Wastler, Wm. R. Btaley, Charles A. and Elmer Feaga assisted In the music at the Sabbath Schoo festival In Lewistown on Saturday nigh last. --The Rev. Mr. Hasskarl, of Frederick city, will preach at Pleasant Hill Chape on Sunday next, July 14, at 3 30 p. m. --Mrs. E. M. Drew, of Washington city, and Miss Lilly Werner, of Freder ick, are on a visit to friends at Monton qua Springs. --Messrs. W. Albert Zimmerman, Geo L. Twenty and Charles Crater haTe re turned from a pleasant visit to Baltimore city. ECCK.Y K10QK--JGLY 9. --Friday last Miss Allie Dl5endal,of Danville, arrived at Eocky Ridge and will spend the summer at the residence of her grandfather, G. W. Barrtck. --Happy to report the Improved health of our venerable church sexton and his presence at divine service on Sunday morning--that of Mr. A. O. Englar. --Mr. R. Biggs and family, of Baltimore, spent from Thursday till Monday at the home of his mother in Rocky Ridge. --Word was received ID Rocky Ridge Saturday of the death at Mount Washington, near Baltimore, of Mrs. Joshua Whitmore, who removed from our village recently. She leaves a husband and several children. --Saturday morning, July 6, the body of Miss Elizabeth Whitmore was brought by the train from Frederick and interred in the cemetery adjoining the Dunkard Church, and on Sunday morning, July 21, the funeral sermon will be preached, it being deferred for the reason that many of her relatives lived at some distance, hence due notice could not be given. --On Sunday morning at 10 o'clock, July 14, the Ladles' Mite Society of the Lutheran charge will celebrate a song service. An Interesting meeting is anticipated, at which date Rev. Baxto'n ·nlll deliver an address. --The wheat harvest has been a long and tedious one for the farmers owing to rains leveling- the wheat. Today Mr. W. H.Fox is threshing and hauling grain to the warehouse. From 4J acres there has been gathered 143 bushels, averaging S5i bushels to the acre--and from corn-stall: ground. --July ? Mr. and Mrs. John D. KeQ- holtz spent at her father's home, Mr. Bell's, of near Emmllaburg, in a family reunion, there being twenty one present, and a pleasant gathering of sisters and brothers wu enjoyed. HYATTSTOWK--JTJI.Y 9. --Dr. F. Waesche, of SykesvIIle, paid us a short visit July 1. --Mr. L J. Pyles, one of our merchants, died Friday, July 5, after an illness of a little over a week. Bis remains were interred at Beallesville, this county. Rev. J. W. Steele preached the funeral sermon. P. C. Dndrow undertaker. --Rev. J. W. Steele, of the M. E. church, North, conducted the Y. P. 8. C. B. services at the Christian Church here last night, the subject being "The Ten Commandments." fie held the close attention of a large audience for three quarters of an hour, while he spoke In * practical and forcible manner of the duties enjoined upon all by the decalo- gue. Mr. Steele has a host of friends here, all of whom are glad to have him with them at anytime. --Mrs. Mary C. button, of Bethany, WT Va, is with us again after the absence of four years. She came unexpected, surprising and greatly delighting her many friends and oia acquaintances. --Mrs. Clara Bell, of Gallhersbunr, Md., will spend several weeks with her mother and sister in our town. --The cnck baae bail nine of Bsger»- town, »!U cross bats with the Roc*vi!!e !?!S nf n £a aniav. the lo. »l 3 o'cloe*. --Dr. D. F. Owens died very suddenly Friday morning. Be was sick but a few hours. He had been in the druggist bo»- ines* In the town for many years. Hfa funeral took place Saturday, with a large cnanccnre u follow the re n sins to the grare. He was a Mason of high degree. -- Washington Grove cami-me«ting begins the 20th of Aogust, lasting tea days. --Miss Little Sprigf. of Baltimore, is visiting Mrs. H. L. Wells, near this town. --Dating the recent heavy rains the corn-fields were badly waited. FEA6AVTU.K-- JUIY. 9. --The regular monthly meeting of the Aid aud Missionary Society of St. Luke's Lutheran Church was held on Sunday evening last. The program was as follows: Anthem, society; Bible reading, society; prayer, leader; singing, society; reaainjr, Miss Mary Howard; recitation. Miss Millie Culler; tenor and soprano duett. Miss Vernle anp Mr. D. M. Culler; reading, CN. Trundle; recitation, Misa Harel Krai tz; singing, society; recitation, Miss Viola Stnp; dueu, Miss TiUle and Mrs. D. M. Culler; recitation, Miss Jessie Potman; collection; singing, society; doxology- --Mr. 2?. R. Schaffer raised a barn on the farm of Ezra Thomas on Friday, July -L --Mr. Geo. Boyer is visiting Mr. C. Newton Trundie. --HT. Clayton juurty nu laJuCj, of Dayton, Ohio, are vtsitlng relatives at and near mis place. SOCKTILLB--JCLT 9. --Mfss SalHe Sibley, of Boyd's, is at Mountain Lake Park. --Misa Martha Mapeiy, of Asheviue. N. C.. Is visiting her aunt, Mrs. R. B. Doi- eey, near this place. --Miss Mary Greene, of Neelesvllle, has returned home from s yhlt to relatives at this place. --Miss Edith Byrne, of Clarksburg, who has been visiting friends and relatives at this place, has returned horse. --Misa Anna Owens left yesterday for Boston, Mass., to attend the Annual Christian Endeavor Convention, which will oe held this *eek In Boston. It Is expected that 50,000 of Endeavorers will be present. --An £zc!'!~£ gaics of bass ^s^l 7"°^ played at this place Saturday between the Southerns, of Virginia, and the Athletics, of this towp. The score stood 9 to 0 in favor of the home team. _wi.. id a Do»e left todav for Boston. -- JULY 6. -- sirs. Ulnea, wite oi Jacoo Hinea, died of partial paralysis at her home, near Lewistown, in the 75th year of her age. She was buried in the UUca Cemetery on July 4, the funeral obsequies being held in the church, Rev. S. M. Bench officiating, assisted by Revs. Asper and Todd. The pall-bearers were: L. A. Bedgea, N. Ramsburg, Christopher Baker, Alexander Ranuburg, Wm. Cronlse and George W. Mort TLe funeral directors were Messrs. Creager Son. Mrs. Blnea was a consistent member of the Reformed Church at Utica, having been received as a member In early life. Ber kind and affectionate manner endeared her to all her associates. She leaves a kind husband to mourn her loss. --A festival has been announced by the Utica Lutheran Church choir, to be held at the parsonage at Lewi* town, commencing on Tuesday evening, 23d of July, and continuing Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights. The musical program will be varied and attractive in all Its appointments. -- Charles Wiles, student at the Theological Seminary of Gettysburg, Pa^ preached on last Sunday morning at the Lutheran Church at Utica, substituting the pastor, ROT. J. U. Asper. Mr. Wiles was heard by a large and attentive congregation, his effort being one of commendable zeal, eloquence and theological training. --The beautiful silver teapot, valued at $10, was disposed of at the festival Saturday night last at Lewistown, to Miss Mamie Wiles, of the Utica Lutheran Church choir. MXDDLKBOaG -- JULY 10. I -- Rev. K. G. Murray is out again, we are glad to say. --V. Brown, of Relsterstown, spent the Fourth with his son, Dr. W. D. Brown. --Barry Otto spent several days In Bal tlmore last week. --Mrs. Trumbo and child, of Baltimore are visiting relatives here. --Mrs. Pres. Waltz, of WInfield, visited Mrs. 8. C. Chlpley last week. --Miss Settle McKlnney, of Union Bridge, spent Sunday here with mother. -- Morton Chipley Is the guest of his sister, Mrs. George B. Petrt, In BalU more. --Miss Mary Smith, of Baltimore, student of the Woman's College, was the guest of Miss Anna McCoy several days last week. --Miss Etta Miller, of Ley's, Is visiting relatives here. --Mrs. 7. Brown, who has been visiting her son, Dr. W. D. Brown, for several weeks, has returned to her home In Rels- teratown. --Joseph Arnold waa in Frederick last week. --Miss Nannie Lynn spent last week In Baltimore. -- Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hardman are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Six. -- B. C. Chipley was at Ley's on Sunday. --Dr. W. D. Brown was In Liberty Sunday, --Miss Fannie Lynn, who has been visiting relatives and friends here, re- .urned to her home, near Linwood, Tuesday. -- Rev.iE. G. Murray was in Double Pipe Creek this week. -- F. T. BIrely WM In Frederick Mon day. -- Glenn Brown, of Relsterstown, a Indent of Dlckeraon College, Carlisle, ?a., is visiting his brother, Dr. W. D. Jrown. --Misa Carrie Barbangh, of this place, and Miss Laura Wilhlde, ot Brnceville, are In Boston as delegates to the C. B. convention. --Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Walden met with an accident while ont driving Sunday. Both sustioed some Injury. --Miss Lulu Walden, of New Jersey, Is ipending the summer with relatives lere. --Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Cash and daughter, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. swis Cash at "Clover Brook," near Double Pipe Creek. --Mr. and Mrs. Zlmer D. Bnckey vis- ted Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Bnckey Sunday. POCKTAEf BOCK-- JULY 10. -- This community la bowed In monru- ng by the death of Mr. David Boke, of his place, on July the second. Mr. loke suffered abou: rwo weeks with enraigk of the stomach. Be -wasa well- o do fanner of this place, and by his ealh tbe community loses a good farmer. a good neighbor and an upright . Interment was made at the i a f e Cc.iuc.tery. Tio pill bciiers TTCTC, Uavid Bairick, David Hedges, George Cramer, John Cramer, Martin Fitch, George Stonffer. Tie community share their sympathy with the grief stricken family. Mr. fioke -was in his 45th year and a member of the Glade Reformed church, at which cemetery bis remains were interred on Thursday, Jaiy ·* He leaves a wife and five children. -- A fine display of fire works was given at residence of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. 0. PiesbuoT on Thursday Hat, July the 4, I KENTUCKY'S W*. 0. I5rnd!"», Uf[uMiM /«-i in K u t u i k v ' « tlK Kv t i l ' U U u* v 4 \ r f - , . till ami u th- Ixrst tiix: h lawyer, fun t*-en tHrii «· 4 J»-!^uie t" t by ^ 8. Hui-kn-r for tin- guivrti»nlii; in IS^y, but decimal the Ol'BERXATORIAL , ami 5* W H i n l i - I t . i ul futi(*t U . I u U RIVALS. - *t. ±t? tlstr 1 t ;» (· j J iu Lrt 111 :':· ti urU 11 «lut- . l'.-ul\. v « {· · iri ..1.1 n - Kc;ittb!i*an iuu!LiI rvturntum. ».i» I*- iir m IVNT and MM appointed uuuwu-r lu Korr at Lewlstown, by several young men, some from this place. Among those prejent were Mr. Fraak Geesey and wife Mr. Elmer Clem, of Lewistown; Messrs. Barry Heitabidel and Hairy CI«m, of Fountain Rock; Mr. Samuel Drace and Misa Mollle Clem, of Harmony Grove. On account of the threatening weather of the evening quite a number of guests w ere not present. Ice cream, cake and root beer were served at 10 30 p. m., after which all returned home much pleased with the evening epent. --Mlaa Snile Crumbaugh, of Dublin, spent Wednesday with her brother, Mr. Grayson Cmmbangh, of this place. --Corn la growing but wheat hauling has been going alow on account of the rainy weather. --HIM (Jon Garner, of near Dublin, ·pent Thnrday evening with Mrs. Stella Rlppeon, of HacsonviUe. --Mr. George Crumbaugh, wife and ·daughter, spent Sunday evening laat will Mr. Gerrlck, of near Dublin, --Mr. Calvin Bnwier, of near Walkers ville, spent Sunday last with Mr. Gray BOA Crucibzgh., cf :hls plica. --Mrs. Annie Topper, of Ballhnore city, is flatting Mr. Charles Renneberger of this place. --Quite a number of young folks o this vicinity attended the dance at Brad dock Heights on the Fonrth-of-Jnly. --Miss Fannie Reaneberger spen Monday afternoon with Mits Emma Shank, of this place. JOXTILIdt--JTTLT 10. --Miss Annie Pryor returned home Sunday from a pleasant visit with rela tires near Waynesboro, Pa. --Mrs. Grace Pofflngerger, Master Glenn Poffinberger and Miss Lily Loath man, of Church Hill spent the fourth at T. C. Foxes. --A. number of persons from this vicln Ity spent the fourth at Pen-Mar. --The heavy rain storms of hut wee* did much damage to fields and roads In this vicinity. --Mrs. Leatha Fox and Miss Lulu Fox weie visiting at J. N. Wolfs, at Wolfs vile on Sunday. They were accompan led home by Mlaa Nora Wolf and Mr. A J. Smith. --Mrs. Maniella Bnhrman and sons, Hasten Claude and Wyatt, of Hagerstown, who were here visiting relatives have returned home. --Mr. and Mrs. · David Lewis have been reported on the sick list. --Mrs. Amy Gramblne, Mrs. Estelle Brandenburg and Master Russell Brandenburg were visiting near SabillasvLUe Sunday and were the guests of Mrs. Mary Marteny. --Mr. Allen Eccard and daughter, of near Ijamsvllle, were here several days last week visiting his daughter, Mrs. C. M. Hauver. 80 DIAL WHIMS OF THE DAY. The biggest fad to be indulged hi next winter by Hew York society will be Indoor skatine. a company with a capital stock of $300,000 having been formed to erect s large building which will cover 16.000 square feet of ice. Cornelius Van- derbllt heads the company, which Is of course, exclusive. * * · Mrs. Henry Clews, wife of the Wallstreet man, rides a bicycle at Newport this year and looks well on a wheel. She wears an effective tailor-made costume of brown clotn, short skirt to the ankles and brown leggings. Her daughter, Elsie, one of the buds of Newport, is not so good a rider as her mother. Vive la merel » * » The races at Ascot this season proved to be a brilliant social function. The presence of the Princess of WaJe? added to the gaiety. She has attended the races very infrequently the last few years She has grown thin, but looks bright at timea. A funny story is going the rounds bout Lord Carrlngton to tha effect that at the last drawing-room held by the 3neen he, In announcing the names of tne ladles presented, according to his duty as lord chamberlain, got "mixed" and announced a certain Mrs. M. as Lady M." Thereupon the Queen bent forward to greet her with the Kiss on the cheek that is always given to the wives and daughters of peers. As she bent L.ord Carrlngton found out his mistake. lurned extremely pale and gasped ont: 'Don't kiss her, ma'am-- don't kiss her; she's.not a lady at all!" is dull as yet. Though about 300 of New York's social lions are there, nothing i? going on. The bad weather nas kept people Indoors because the girls won't drive in a fog and thus uncurl their Ti«£ MtuH^r Ox utCjd^rs ?£ SO great this season that an equestrian is regardei as an actual novelty. DEAL-MERIT ·* isflo of Bood'* Saneftth. It cores wea 2ter cither jprepentkni fafl. Pointers on Glove*. White gloves are wotn with the smart:at toilets for day wear. Those of kid ;Itcbed sl'.h black are core dressy acd stylish than the chamois, which are rele- _ated almost entirely to traveling and drlylng wear. The Biarritz style are auch used, though the tight wrist with arse white buttons are also faihionsbiy worn. These white gloves clean beautifully, and are not so extravagant as they seem at first thought on this account. One pair will admit of repeated clean- inga. Griddled Egg*. Heat the grfddie almost as much as for griddle cakes. Butter it lightly and place upon tt as man; eggs as yon desire j to cook. When tney uecome sH^htfy browned turn them with a cake turner. They will get sufli Gently cooked In about a minute and a-half. This U a delicate way of frying eggs. If the griddle be a very cinooib one the battering nay be SW£KT PEAS. BY MBS. NKLLIX BLMSESG BYSTIR. Miss Margery was so unconventional that her two nieces, Grace and Penelope who were recent college graduates, had been heard to declare In solemn earnes that It was "mortifying to he with Aun Margery in public, for she was constantly doing something unlike any one else." "Well, what was her offense todayV asked Mrs. Marchmont as Grace, return Ing from a shopping expedition with he. aunt, repeated the assertion above ^zotsd, which for frequency had become almost stereotyped. Said the eminently proper young lady "She thanked the conductor of the street car for folding and unfolding her urn brella when she got In and out of the car--It was raining heavily, yon know- as impressively as I would papa for the gift of a diamond brooch. Think wasting all that courtesy upon such person! "She smiles upon the policeman who hands her acrosss the street, as though they were her boon companions and social equals. She addressed a shop girl a Martalle'B, who was fitting a pair of gloves to her hand, as 'my dear 1 (no wonder the girl's face flashed, foro: course she dared not laugh outright), anc told her the points in Gounod's last symphony concert, about which the whole world Is raving, yon know; and to 'cap the climax, 1 presented half the cluster of sweet peas, ·which she had bought to wear at the mustcale this evening, to plain, quiet-looking girl who sat next her In the car, and to whom she whispered something which I could not hear. The young lady--for evidently she was one--must have thought her terribly officious. "Of course, mamma, she means well, bat I think my rather 1 ! sister should have more dignity and reserve, don't you? Aunt Margery forgets that the days ol sentimentality and gush are over." And without waiting for her mother's com ment, Grace retired to her own room to unwrap. Some months later, the blooming daughters of Judge Marchmont, chaperoned by their elegantly attlted mother, were attending a reception given by a distinguished naval officer. All the fashionable world with which Grace and Penelope were allied was there. Conspicuous for her simplicity and grace was Miss Honore Graham, toe niece of the Commodore, who assisted her aunt to receive. In her corsage was a large bunch of white and pink sweet peas, *hose delicate aroma perfumed the atmosphere around the fair girL To a gentleman who was commenting upon toe delicious odor, she said with beautif ol candor and Ingenuousness: "I tiave adopted the sweet pea for my lower henceforth. I wear no other. My triends are even beginning to call me 'Sweet Pea' when they feel particularly gracious. My devotion to the Sower jiew ont of a little incident whlih oc inrred last spring. I was recovering 'rom a severe illness, but was still in a ~ow condition of neryoua depression. Life had lost Its charm for me. 1 saw no beauty in anything, and did not care how soon I slipped away from human concerns. No one realized my condition, and I could not explain It. "Coming home one day in a streetcar, youngish lady--a stranger to me-whose face beamed with kindness, sat beside me as she entered. In her hand was a duster of sweet peas, which, up to tht moment had always been regarded by me as a common garden fiTwer. Suddenly she looked at me, then dividing her flow- re, she handed me one half the bunch, saying: "Dead Ten look as if you needed the companionship of my flowers. They are so pure, freah ana old fashioned, and just come from the garden of the living, lov- ng God. Will you hear their message?' 7 Jefore I had time to thank her she left he car, but the tones of her voice and ler tender allusion to the living, loving *od, sank into my soul and aroused me, . think her unexpected sympathy was a tonic also, from that hour I began to ;el better, and "sweet peas," passing wr hand caressingly over those she wore, will always represent to n.e health, ge- nial'ty and God's love." I know Miss Margery, and can verify ; he statements of Grace Marchmont.; She Is ucor uiuual s.^- di."y trizi- eresses the strict, straight lines of so called "propriety." She lives in a world which the iovicg Father has created and declared, "It is good;" not In teat governed by weak, erring men and women. She has a belief that there is somihng of the divine Cnrist-iove in everybody, and in her contact whh people--directed always by good, prscMcal common sense --she strikes for that very spot, and generally finds it. We a-ways get that for which we earnestly seek; Uie bee, hoaej, the crow, csrrion. Speasin? Of certo the game street-car conductor, who shewed h!s gallantry !n tbs matter of the umbrella, be said: "That lady's presence is ilke a benediction when she rides with me. She a 1 ways has polite word aad a smile of greeting. It would bs impossible to misunderstand her. She makes me feel that I am a tcaa, at'i not itsat a soul!es a machine which pcnctca tickets and ran* a car. I wish there were more ilke her." Said the "shop girl," as -Grace designated that young woman who was trying} to earn an honorable and independent j "Here I* the piece of all other*, I think, to wiici to atedr human nature. Toe would ibiJt efiea Us-1 bcrvces lie wotmeo who boy asd those who sell there is u. uapa4M£a) «ulf uicvi. Not chat we have Uaie to goaup over tto counter, o de*tre to uw oar «nptorer'» time, ba litti* ihtflg* are no Uidw. 1 wu feappk and more pattest all day for lie few »ya pathetic words whkh the lady to whom yon refer g«v« me. It it moaotoatx fit gk»e» all day long, and some folk* are sever satisfied. The lady's vivii description of ite concert lifted me right ont o the world of trade Into that of bc*o(y am turmony. AUhoagh my body wu behia. the counter, my abal was soaring like a Itrk through the world of melody, for I lore mwlc." And the policeman! What was his U* ittnuoy In regard to Ulu Uargerj'* ec cenirlcliietT lie wu a warm hearted Irishman, with a face u red as a peoay who *aid: " The lotkcs of tome folk* ti very dtf ferenl from the lolke* of other*, as I mv telt atu afther kaowln*. When I tak that ltddy over the croatln', or ahtop* the car for her, the act* lotka the de- pendld upon me entolrley, an' I'd lote my buttons before I'd be afther diisp plntlng hsr." Notwithstanding the high scholarshlj of Grace and i'enebpe, they have muct to learn in the tchool of experience Bays the author of the famous bxk I ·»** O - V - . . V . . _. f ^ , , . ^ r».--.!·.. ·· 11 »"V,,,^ 1* much to be set right in the world there are so many to be led and belpec and comforted that we must continually come In contact with such In our dally life." Let us only take care that by the glance being turned inward, or strained outward, or lost in vacant reverie, or through tear of careless comment of out tlders, we do not miss our turn of aer vice and pat* by those to whom we mlgh' have been sent on an errand straight from God.--From Our Youag People Chicago. SHE IS S K£KT 2. A Htaoari GUnUM Who Will No Enter m Mtwenm or Olrotu. A young woman of twenty years, who lives in Plnce, Mo., Is more than 8 fee tall. Miss Ella Bwlng is her name. She was educated in this remote settlement an! w!H act leave It. Thus it hapneni that very few people have ever seen Mlsi Ewlng, although her fame has spread far and wide by word of month. To be more exact on the subject o Miss Ewlng, It may be mentioned that although she weighs 200 pounds, her height of S feet 3 saves her from any appearance of obesity. On the contrary she Impresses one as gracefully slender and this Impression Is confirmed by her taste in dressing. Miss Ewlng prefers quiet colors In her attire. Hei hair is usually seen coiled closely aboui her head and curled In front. Her fea tares are natually large--otherwise they would be Insignificant. Her eyes are ol that varying hue common to neither the blonde nor brunette type of beaut?, bat inggestlve of a combination of both Her hands are large, bnt they taper in the fingers, and never seem ungainly She wear* rings on three of her fingers, and not Infrequently jeweled bracelets adorn her wrists. Her shoe Is 17 Inches long exactly, and her arms are decidedly lengthy. Bnt Impressive as these phytlctal characteristics of the young lady an, they would not have given her anything but notoriety were they not combined with qualities to which the is indebted for her lame at the saintly giantess. The Rev. George W. Sharp, one of the most sue cessf ul of the missionaries of the American Sunday School Union, has had occa aion to pay a glowing tribute more than once to the record Miss Ewlng has made In her church work. In the matter of physical strength this young girl might arouse the jealousy of even Mr. Sandbw. The tasks which two men together might feel an embarrass ment In undertaking are accomplished by her with the utmost ease. There Is tome difficulty in being precise on this point, however, because the young lady ahrtnki from any display of her accomplishments In thii direction. The fact that she Is a giantess, and a saintly one In the bargain, is not an occasion of fake pride In her. On the contrary, she Is averse to notice of this son, and that is why her excursion* are rarely further oil than the country round about her village some. She will not be induced to enter a circus or to exhibit herself, notwlth- itandlng the tempting offers that have n made her. Her feats of strength, therefore, have not been seen except by ier Immediate friends. Mr. and Mrs. Swing, the parents of this wonderful glr!, are devoted to their child, and feai a great pride in all her qualities. Her father is himself six feet high and the mother is of more than medium height. I SUFFERED six years »i:h '' and corttipat:i.r!. I b_J to V.p ' Even MlnUcer* Mmk; Slip*. A certain minister shocked his hearers at a funeral the other day, says the Indianapolis Sentinel. It was the funeral of a married woman who left a husband and family, and naturally the mlnUter 1 * lympathies were aroused. He prayed for the mourners individually and col- ectlvely, for each child and for the hus- and specially, but a look of horror ipread over the faces of the audience when he said: "And now, O Lord, we ray Thee to rake up some one who shall ake this dear sister's place to her nut- aad and in the family circle." Then ividently the force of his own words ;truck him, and he gave an apologetic cough and went on: "Ahem, that I* to ay, raise up some one who shall take her place in the community and In church ' work. 1 ' Bnt some of his hearer* were ' inkind enough to accuse him of praying or a second wife for the widower. Dr. Deane's Dyspepsia Pills t ' » H ·-'c re»!t kil I «.-i3 w-.V »: i l ~t I t t . « co fiuCJS in \ » .fi."' n \ c - Y O M.-LANE. ?. . - V. V, . j. v. 11-\\- r, ECZEMA,. TETTER,' ITCH, SALT RHEUM, DANDRUFF, ITCHING PILES, RING WORM, PIMPLES, BLOTCHES AND ALL SKIN DISEASES. It ftoothes the inflamed tissues Immediately »ail Infallibly. The hrallitc proc«w becio* at once anil comfort U lueurvd with the Ant application. It dues not effect a complete cure suddenly or miraculously, but U doea cure. Then;"* no doubt about that. There aro other things which give some relief, l--t notk- IUK elite Is so quick. M thorough and BO certain as this. It isn't an experiment. It baa W:u tried and proven. 50 Cents. AH DraeKlst*. FOSTER MEDiCIN'e COMPANY. BALTIMORE, MO. Fottsr't German Array and Hnj Catarrh Cure cure* Catarrh, Hay Fertt. C-ld la the M«wj and all Infl^mmatlnn of thi» N:ual Pniwuirr- v C*nt* THE HIGHEST B1CTCU tfQMQRS at the World's Fair Call and lee samples of this A.GM.2 of the Bicycle Maker's A rt. Alao Chicago Ideal Bicycles with G. J. clincher tires, Qtted to elthet steel or nood tire*. Second-hand bicycles on hand CATALOGUES FREE. Call at THE NEWS OFFICE. CATARRH ^CURED Mr. BOUT. LOSSY, 3lON.G*ySt.,Bal. Uniore: "I *rz deaf, nose full of scabs. I m a d e every one sick by my hawking and spitting. I have had Catarrh for 40 years. To-day -jtU. I h a v e recommended the Gore to hundred* of. friends, and in not one case has it failed." Dr. Geo. W. Fisher's Catarrh Care PRICE 5O CTS.. ATALLOBUOrroBM, THE BALTIMORE WASHER --W1LL- Savs Time, Save labor, Save Soap, Save Fuel. Guaranteed to clean thoroughly and to njcre any material LESS than if washed by hand. WANTED.--Active men to represent u in territory onasslgned. L ..era! arrangement* made. .Address Parks Mfg Co. 8901 Dillon St., Baltimore, Ma. Constipation Biliousness Cause Sick-headache, Pains a the back, Sallow complexion, Loss of appetite and Exhaustion. There is only one^ure, which is UVER PHIS AND 0«e Plik Pffl tonrie* the liver ant "emoves the bile. On* Tonic Pellet nightly, acts as i gentle laxative in keeping the boweli pen, restores the digestive organs, tone p the nervons system and makes nei ·ich blood. Complete treatment, tw cedicines, one price, 250. Treatise and sample free at any store, SHOWS XfQ. CO, H*w Tort 1,000,000 People Wear WlJIouglasShocsl HAND BEST For Men The Old CnrKwtty Shop Canyon locate 113 Ton one-lit to be able to ! Because yon live ID it. Tbic worid It ibe ', f.ggest cariosity *hop that we h«re known =ytb!oE about cp to date. Jupiter or Saturn may be »b!e to discount It. Pcrtaps and per- not. It is pretty fua of revpie irso are r TF- I*- Oongrlju s*xx^ and »»re from to $*oo a p»ir. .\:\ MIT!*.. t-$ . 1 1.^ 5dra"rt* in '^atlHr »i« ITITC^-*--* Cr* irice of o"^ r " riflke^, I-st TV qai ,:/ 11 1 p-'^f s of . nt-W. I*. Ooncla*, lizo-^i.T^v.Mji-s^Sx* Jijr K. Yeakle. City Hall Shoe Store, Fredej iok. Md. IT CURES STONE R RAKER 3 ' ^t %i J LINIMENT INSTANTLY BELIEVtS AND QUICKLY CURES ALL PAIN. THE WORLD BCLICVCS IN IT IECAUSC THC WORLD M»S USED IT rot K CENTURY ·-- REV. E. L. MOORE, Pastor of the Baptist Church, Neponset, 111., says. I have used Stoat. broker's Liniment for severe pains aad soreness in the back, caused by derancraeot of the ·UMRS. kidneys and bladder, and it ·c ATIC*. acted like a charm. LUMMOO, ETC. 2S CENTS. ALL DRUGGISTS. "* !»· THl COMPLEXION AMD CUHt Ht*O*CH« W I T H TON»R*KCM-« riU». 25 CENT*. J. J. BBMjBCTBf}, Droggllt. 16S North Market SU, Frederick. Md. It Cures MHCUHATICM, ncUft*LGI«, crirr JOINTS, aoHC MUSCLES. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete ·without an ideal POZZONI'S Combines every element of i beauty and purity. It is beautifying, soothing, healing, healthful, and harmless, and when rightly ased is invisible. A most I delicate and desirable protection to the face in this climate. -v--\/^.-W\^ Insist iipSB saving ta9 gsatdac. e IT IS FOR SALE pitching themselves op. so to *p«*k. in a Eiedicina: way. u they are cccstlpattd, bCloo* or dyspeptic ti«y rosb to the nearest dragfrfjl for* violent pcryWire, If they are maiar- 1OT3S they flr for relief to that ancient riot !n- fut-ctuAi re*iaaoe--tfcc sji^Sit^ o* qasslue. TD;S ft-what tbey sbouldnt do. ^ b a t ' t n e r i sbould Js to betfn aad pursue a coarse ot Hos- ail-res aad an*i-m»lrts] speciaes, particularly valuable a'so fo" rbctraaff m, nenraisrla, ner- vousafcSi aad debi'.itT. aad a promoter of 9!e*-p and appetite beneficial to ail chronic invalids. Ciover R-»t Tea pjrta«« the blood and givee a clear acl heAutifui cijiuo'.ciioa. Ff r sale br Aloert L. Pearre, EtctiiSoa rfaiid- Kari 8 Clover Root Tea s a sun- cure fir Headache ard nervous esses. Kothins r^Kfvcs «o r-.yieKlj-. ror by Albert L. Pearre, Etchiaoa £5uiMIn(r, DANVILLE, VA. --,.._A. Classical. Sctectlflc and oiooi. Fc." information, addree*. Ie25d2m I. H."SA0NDBRS, Snpt. Rpy|yc RESTORES ; · i: cT^f* * ·: c · . * Moo ; "jujltlT. C*" -»- r · " · : ' p rk ^ '" to r' · cheek* a- 1 * i - 7 ! v n., ,' - h - - -"r:- r.T 'r-ar ---;.rnpr - "- : = ' i s K E ^ J \ f » , . ' I T It i^.n N -- · s *a TC« ro^^t By irj». .«.. )/ r.rrs^Bi:' " -i' iCri'5.0O, with » po«r ' « .-i"on f --t-tr^e ro rnr* or _ 10TAL KfiCIHE f 0 , 63 RutrSt., CHI.7AQ6 ^ F.')t: SAtE BV Bros. Drye^ietft KBXQ1BIOK. UAJtlLAJIH. - /.

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