The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on January 19, 1905 · 6
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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 6

Baltimore, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 19, 1905
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THE SUN, BALTIMORE; THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 19, 1905. DRY GOODS. pit MCSLIN UNDERWEAR. 75c WORTH OS". WOMENVS SPEC IA I j DOWNS of excellent wearing soft muslin ; out 58 inches long and 2- yards vide; extra full at hips: solid yoke of nemstitrhed and plain tucks ; all felled seams. Second Floor. THE SECOND WEEK OF THE "r"" " "li!3Z t MONEY-SAVING SALE OF MERITORIOUS NOTIONS '. ... IS MARKED BY EMPHATIC SUCCESS. Quality dominates each article. Everything is of our usual standard, which, insures complete satisfaction and makes the saving real and effective. Fine chauce to stock up on these small but important needfuls. 4c. Polished Wood Darning Eggs 2c. 8c. Mohair Slipper Laces. Pair ric. Laundry Wax, with handles. Twelve pieces.. !c. Eureka Hooks and Eyes. Three cards for fc. la dozen China Buttons for 4c. Kaby Elite Polish. Bottle 7c. Heavy Tubular Shoe Laces. Dozen- - Ic. Pure White Pearl Buttons. Dozen 2t Imported Oriental Pearl Buttons. Dozen !c J-'tnely Nickeled Shears. Pair - lOc. Mercerized Silk Garter Lengths He. Pexter's Knitting Cotton, all numbers. Ball. 5c. FINE MOURNING DRESS FABRICS From Best French and English Makers. PRIESTLEY'S FABRICS. , CORTAULD'S CREPES. Before entering here every piece of black goods must stand a rigid test as to permanency and desirability of the "shade" of black. The following are of our high quality standard and are warranted safe and reliable. NUN'S VEILING 75c, $1.00 and $1.25 a yard. HENRIETTA CLOTHS 75c. $1.00, .$1.25 and Jj?l.SO a yard. ARMURE CLOTH $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50 a yard. FRENCH POPLIN $1.25 and $1.50 a yard. CREPE DE PARIS . $1-00. $1.25, $1.50 and $2.25 a yard. PLAIN VOILES - 75c, $1.00 and $1.25 a yard. EOLIEXNES 91.00. $1.25 and $1.50 a yard. PRIESTLEY'S 60-INCHCRAVEXETTE... $2.00 a yard. SPOT-PROOF BROADCLOTH $2.50 to $3.50 a yard. First Floor. FINE MUSLIN UNDERWEAR: HALF PRICE. Beautifully trimmed, high, grade garment slightly soiled or mussed from handling. Truly "ifmptlng bargains too good to miss. Second Floor. AN IMPORTANT CLEARANCE SALE OF WOMEN'S FINE EVENING COATS, GOWNS AND DRESSES. THE LOWEST PRICES OF I Broadcloth Coat of Burnt Orange; pleated back, cape sleeve; lined with White Teau de tJ-ri 00 Soie. Former price $65.00. Now pJ.w 1 Black Cotele Silk Coat, braid trimmed ; Helio. : Telvet pining and lined with white taf- CA f)H fata. $75.00 value. For ipou.VKJ 1 Black Broadcloth Coat: Onion color collar and cuffs; braid trimmed: white taffeta. lin-ctM Oft ing. $75.00 ralue. For. JpOU.UU 1 Blue Broadcloth Coat, squirrel lined; tj.n Art 60.00 value. For ?. iptU.UU 56O.0O value. For., 1 Black Broadcloth Coat; Helio velvet collar; braid trimmed; satia lined. $57.50 value. .Q QQ I Brown Broadcloth Coat; velvet and braid trimmed; satin lined. $55.00 value, jjjv JQ SPLENDID SEWING MACHINES : EASY TO OWN. Why not enjoy the convenience of owning a good, reliable Machine ? You can save enough on home sewing to soon pay for one of the famous "Demorest" models, which equal the best Machine ever put on the market. We make the purchase of a "DEMOREST" very easy by our club plan, which is to pay ONE DOLLAIi, which entitles you to club membership, and agree to make subsequent small payments at stated intervals. OCR NO. 16 DEMOREST SEWING MACHINE is constructed with the Terylatestupright automatic lift, five drawers, drop head, full ball bearings; set of the very latest improved attachments; finished in the very latest sixteenth century finished quartered oak. A Machine that is being sold elsewhere every day at from ScO to $60. The price under $27.50 our club plan is only We'll be glad to explain our liberal club plan in THE LINEN STORE, There's a surprise for you in the LINEN STORE among the new importations of White Goods and Embroideries the kind of surprise that's pleasant-delightful, profitable. India Linon, 12c, 1 8 c and. 25c. a yard. Persian Lawn, 25c, 35c. and 50c. a yard. English Nainsook, 25c, 35c. and 50c a yard. And N e w Linens, to o beautiful real flax, linens with the sheen of silver the sort of Linens you want genuine. CLARK & STEVENS, 5 WEST LEXINGTON ST. RELIABLE Q ? ? 0 0 ? POM ANNUAL REDUCTION SALE. 25 OFF BOAS, STOLES, 0 PELERINES, Q VICTORINES, COLLARS, SCARFS, JACKETS, MUFFS, SETS, ETC.. Newest Fashions In Hudson Bay, Russian Sable, Mink, Ermine, Chinchilla, Persian Lamb, Fox, Marten, Seal, Squirrel, Lynx, Etc. L. KAUSS Reliable Furrier, 228 and 230 N. Eutaw St. (ESTABLISHED HALF CENTURY.) SOHMER PIANOS. Designed and built by artists for artists, Sohmer Pianos are eminently artistic instruments in ""P 1ernil Tt. is frna That. Tiao 7ft won for" them their present pre- $ J eminence and that during 30 years of competition of unprece- dented keenness. If you want the very Best Piano possible, assuredly you want the S jte Sohmer. 5? We are always plad to correspond ! with those not residents of Baltimore &S and to show the mcrit.i of our pianos. ?k J J. P. CAULFIELD & CO, j 222 N. Howard Street. & SEWING MACHINES FOR RENT. The Singer is known to be the lightest running and most convenient of any. It can be rented by the week or month at very low rates upon application at any Singer store. Look for the red S. 60T North Gay st. 1324 Pennsylvania are. BOO South Broadway. 887 W. Baltimore it. 13 South Charles St. 19 West Franklin street. TO THE LADIES. LADY SPECIALIST. 1421 W. MDLBERRY ST. Superfluous Hair. Moles, Warts skillfully removed by Electric Needle; $2 per hour; treatment confidential. Phone Gilmor 393R. j4-tTn HAIR ON THE FACE, MOLES. WABT8. etc. Destroyed. Positive cure. No pain or scars. physicians' indorsement. Terms moderate. MMB. BT. MTER. 112 N. Howard st. Honrs. 10 to 4. PERSONAL. Facial Hair, Moles, Warts, Birthmarks Destroyed: first Woman Specialist to introduce work and only skilled operator here; la- dies taught; learn from ezpert. 14Q5 N. Charles. THE SUN BOOK AND JOB PRINTING OFFICE, CTCob. Calvest a-d Sabatosa Sts DRY GOODS. MUSLIN UNDERWEAR. nt. 25 WORTH $1.75 CHEMISE OR SLIPOVER GOWNSof 11 n e, elegant - wearing nainsook ; short sleeves ; neck and sleeves finished with wide embroidery beading of rich design and run with wide silk wash ribbon. Second Floor. LEXINGTON. HOWARD AND CLAY STS. O.N.T. Darning Cotton. Three balls for Sea Island Cord, all colors. Ball , Large size Pin Cubes Crochet Silk, all colors. Ball.. Twilled Cotton Tape. Six pieces for Hairpins. Twelve papers for Tape Measures. 60 int-hes long. Two for Crystal Hat Pins. Each 12 spools Bastinc Cotton 12 papers Pins for Mourning Pin Sheeta rc. r.c 4c. rc 4c. 1c. tic. 4c. tc. Sc. Nickeled Safety Pius; best quality. Dozen for 2'sC First Floor. THE SEASON PREVAIL, I Champagne Soft-Finish Taffeta Dinner Dress: trimmed in lace and burnt orange vel- M f)A A A veU Regularly $135.00. Reduced to.... PJ-w.UU 1 Burnt Orange Louisine Dinner Gown. tbQft A A Regularly $125.00. Reduced to. pW.UU 1 White Louisine Evening Gown. Reg- Q; A A ulaxly $125.00. Reduced to ipotj.uu 1 Reseda Dinner Gown of Louisine diTi A. A, Silk. Regularly $100.00. Reduced to tJ.JJ 1 Gray Taffeta Gown of especially soft- d7 Art finished silk. Regularly $110. Reduced to H 1 Black Velvet Dinner Gown. Regu- cfcTn: AA larly $110.00. Reduced to 3 Voile Dinner Gowns, 1 Black, 1 Blue and 1 Brown. Full $85.00 values. Reduced fcQ5 ()Q 2 Taffeta Gowns. 1 Brown and 1 Blue, t( Regularly $75.00. Reduced to ' 'OKJ Second Floor. OCR GREAT POPULAR LEADER, NO. 74 DEMOREST SEWING MACHINE is cue of tho best for the price, having a ball-bearing stand, high arm, 5 drawers, drop head; full set of attachments with each Machine and fully guar anteed for five years. Worth every E$1 6,00 penny of $25, but for a leader un der our club plan it is yours for Linen Room, First Floor. person. WINTER RESORTS. Atlantic City, 3f. J. A. C. MeCLELLAX & SOX. NEW HOTEL PIERREPONf , New Jersey ave. and Beach, Atlantic City, N. J. Open all year. Salt water in all baths. Special winter rates. jl-30t HOTEL JACKSON. New and Fireproof.- Open All the Year. On the Beach front at Virginia avenue and Steel Pier, Atlantic City, N. .T. 200 Ocean Rooms. Reduced winter rates. $8, $10, $12.50 per week. Highest-cla68 Cuisine and Service. Write for literature, JXO. CRCSE. HADDON HALL. LEEDS & MPFINCOTT. HOTEL TRAYMORE, ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., REMAINS OPEN THROUGHOUT THE YEAR. Every known comfort and convenience. , GOLF PRIVILEGES. Running water in bedrooms. TRAYMORE HOTEL COMPANY, D. S. WHITE. President. d30-3m CHALFONTE, ATLANTIC CITY. X. 3. lO STORIES. FIREPROOF. THE LEEDS COMPANY. flO-lm South Carolina. PINE FOREST INN, SUMMERVILLE, S. C. 22 MILES FROM CHARLESTON. Superbly constructed modern Hotel right among the world-famed healthful pines. Refined clientele, charming scenery. GOLF. TENNIS, HUNTING, RIDING, DRIVING, BOWLING. For Interesting Booklet Write PINE FOREST INN COMPANY. Summerville, S. C. Michigan. Mt. Clemens, SIichigan. MEDEA HOTEL AND MINERAL BATHS. Strictly nrst-class and absolutely creproof. American plan, $2.50 and up. Accommodations for 250; hot and cold water ana loug-aiaiauce teiepnone ui every room; we cure 90 per cent. Kneumatiem. Skin Diseases and after effects ot the imnne. Ui. -.J!.Ml!.-S BATH UU., Pron. J. E. DAVIDSON. Mgr. Hotel. WT J, DALY. Mgr Bath Hoiw North Carolina. 1 KENHiWORTH INN, BILTMORE, NEAR ASHEVILLE, N. O. Dry, invigorating climate, adjoining Biltmore estate. Magnificently furnished. Cuisine unsurpassed. Orchestra, Golf, Livery, Hunting, Fishing. Open all the year. Write for booklet. d31-2m EDGAR B. MOORE. Proprietor. Maryland. CHATTOLANEE SPRINGS HOTEL WILL OPEN FOR THE SEASON MAX 27 AND CLOSE OCTOBER 6. Cottages can now be rented and rooms engaged at the Office. 823 HAMILTON TERRACE. ilS-lm JOSEPH M. CONE. Prop. MISCELLANEOUS. IT IS BLENDED FROM THE CHOICEST WINTER AND SPRING WHEAT FOR PARTICULAR HOUSEKEEPERS. DON'T ACCEPT THE "JUST AS GOOD" KIND OF FLOUR. A WOMAN TO BE PRETTY MUST HAVE LUXURIANT AND GLOSSY HAIR, NO MATTER WHAT COLOR. The finest contour of a female face, the sweetest smile of a female mouth, loses something if the head la crowned with scant hair. Scant and falling hair, ft is now known, is caused by a parasite that barrows into the scalp to the root of the hair, where it saps the vitality. The little white scales the germ throws up in burrowing are called dandruff. To cure dandruff permanently, then, and to stop falling hair, that germ must be killed. Newbro's Herpl-cide, an entirely new result of the chemical laboratory, destroys the dandrun germ, aad, of course, stops the falling hair and prevents baldness. Sold by leading druggists. Send 10a in stamps for sample to The Herpicide Co., Detroit, Mich. William-eon & Watts ana M. & Kahn & Co.. Special DO YOU USE ,?fitfi )C Superlative Agent, " , . DRY GOODS. 8a 549, 551, 553, 555, 557, 569, 571 NORTH GAY STREET. BIGGESTSAVINGS OH WOMEN'S WEARABLES Thursday and Friday are "Ladies' Days" at Beneseh's. We bring out finest values in all lines of women's wearables that are seasonable and hence in demand, and name for them prices so little that they never fail to draw a crowd. These are a few of the good things for two days only. JACKETS. Xobby Jackets of All-Wool Covert, satin lined, collarless effect, tailor-stitched throughout; leg-of- mutton sleeves, with 3 rows of shirring at top; $7.50 value $5,98 34 4 COATS. Stylish Coats, 42-inch length, of fine All-Wool Kersey, fitted back, collar-less effect, large leg-of-mutton sleeves, tucked at wrist and fin ished with turnover cuffs; $1 l.!$10 value COATS. Xobby Coats, three-quarter length, satin lined, pleated back, with belt, notch collar, patch pocket and leg-of-mutton sleeves; $13 value TOURIST COATS $.8,98 Of Black All-Wool Kersey, pleated back; with belt ; inlaid velvet and cloth collar and cuffs ; lar eg leg-of-mut ton sleeves and patch pock $10.98 ets; jlo value TOURIST COATS. Xobby Tourist Coats, -length, of fine Ail-Wool Tan Covert; semi-fitted back, with belt; full sleeves, with cuffs; collarless effect, with inlaid velvet trimming ; $ 1 6 value TAILOR-MADE SUITS. $11.98 Tailor-Made Suits in both blouse and Jacket effects; of All-Wool Venetian Cloth hi Black, Blue and Brown; blouse made with vest effect and hip attachment; both styles collarless; stylishly trimmed and tailor-stitched; skirts made with (h 1 r f Q kilted flare; $15 value. . . vf) I Ui C O UNDERSKIRTS. Black Mercerized Underskirts, accordion-pleated flounce, edged with narrow ruffle ; $1.50 n C r value OyC, TWO FUR SPECIALS. Sable Opossum Scarf, extra long, fin ished in 4 tails, with cord and tassel fastening; $9.00 value Fine American Ermine Four - in - Hand Tie ; Flat Muff to match; $11.00 value...... $5.98 Set; long $8.25 "WEAR-LONG" SHOES. A full line of latest style effects in a wide range of fine leathers. These items are but hints of what are here: ' OUR COMPLETE STOCK OF $4.00 SHOES KOK ONLY $1.79. Our stock of Ladies' Fine tihoes, in all fc" r7C) leathers, styles and widths, for only "P-1- ' In this lot our stock of Dolly Madisons is included for Sjil.79. MEN'S AND WOMEN'S 2.50 SHOES FOR ONIV 91.4S. They are Shoes of selected stock of Vicl Bos Calf and Corona Colt, iu Jial., Bluclier and djl Ail Button styles, for only Jp-L.tO MEN'S 5 HAND-MADE SHOES FOR ONLY $3.24. What ve have left of our Men's $5.00 Hand-Made Shoes of all leathers, styles and widths. They are made with rock oak soles and b' OA Cuban heels. Every pair must go for P iJ'x ISAAC BENESCII & SONS, 549, 551, 553, 555, 557, 569, 571 NORTH GAY STREET. MISCELLANEOUS. THE COCOA WITH THE YELLOW WRAPPER. THAT'S BENSDORP'S. DEAFNESS and HEAD NOISES cured. My Tubular Cushions help when all else fails, as glasses help eyes. Whispers heard. No pain. Invisible. F. HISCOX, 29 Congress st. Newark. N. 3. Send for book and proofs. FREE. SOCIETY IN WASHINGTON Wedding- Of Miss Miriam Bangs) And Mr. Walter E. Hilton. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Washington, Jan. 18. One of the prettiest weddings of the season was that of Miss Miriam Bangs, daughter of Mrs. Ida Dearing Bangs, and Mr. Valter E. Hilton', which took place this evening in the home of the bride's ' grandparents, 1008 Massachusetts avenue. The ceremony was performed at 7.30 o'clock, in the drawing rooms on the second floor. The bride was attended by Mrs. John Elfreth Watkins, Jr., as matron of honor, and her sister, Miss Fannie May Bangs, as maid of honor. Thn groom's best man was Mr. B.F. Saul. The bride's grandfather, Mr. George F. Dearing, gave her in marriage. Rev. John M. Gill, pastor of the Rhode Island Avenue Methodist Church, officiated. Only the relatives and intimate friends of the two families were present at the ceremony. A large reception followed from 8 to 10 o'clock. The gifts to the bride filled a large room on the upper floor of the house. Mr. and Mrs. Hilton left on a late train for the South, and will spend two weeks at Pinehurst, N. C. Mrs. Hilton is one of the prominent singers in local circles. She is the first soprano in the Gareissen Ladies' Quartet and a teacher of music In the public schools. Mrs. D. E. Gaither and Miss Eleanor B. Chase, both of Baltimore, are house guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dearing. Mr. John Rhein-hardt, also of Baltimore, came over for the wedding and reception. The French Ambassador and Mme. Jus-serand entertained at luncheon today in honor of Mr. Henry James. The other guests were Mrs. Lodge, Mr. and Mrs. MacVeagh, Mr. James Leroy White, Mr. Funck-Brentano, the Count de Chambrun and Count de Sala. Senator and Mrs. Cullom gave a dinner this evening, the guests being the Russian Ambassador, the British Ambassador and Lady Durand, Senator and Mrs. Fairbanks, Senator and Mrs. Spooner, Senator and Mrs. Wetmore, Senator and Mrs. Burrows, Senator and Mrs. Alger, Senator Perkins, Mrs. Shaw, of California, a house guest of Mrs. Cullom, and Miss Fisher. The Sons of the American Revolution gave an entertainment at Rauscher's this evening, this being their "ladies' night," with Mrs. Charles W.Fairbanks, the President-General of the Daughters of the American Revolution, as the guest of honor. Mr. Clifford K. Berryman, the cartoonist of the Washington Post, gave an interesting "chalk talk." The Postmaster-General and Mrs. Wynne gave a large dinner this evening, this being the second large company they have entertained as members of the Cabinet circle. The Postmaster-General will give hia Presidential dinner on February 7. Mrs. Southerland, wife of Commander W. H. H. Southerland, who Is at sea, was hostess at dinner this evening, her guests being young people, in honor of Miss Pauline Morton, daughter of the Secretary of the Navy. The other guests were Miss De Koven, Miss Walker-Martinez, Miss La Bourgois, Miss Margery Colton, the Misses Southerland, Lieut. U. S. Grant III, Mr. Centaro, of the Italian Embassy; Mr. Alfredo Calderon, of the Peruvian Legation; Mr. John Seibert, Mr. Walter Tuckerman, Mr. Bingham, Lieutenant Andrews and Lieutenant Cook, both of the navy. The announcement was received here from Seattle, Wash., of the marriage of Capt. Hanson B. Black, Artillery Corps, United States Army, and Miss Harrlette Sirrell Deems, daughter of Major Clarence Deems, United States Army, In that city today. Captain Black Is a graduate of Johns Hopkins University and was appointed to the army by President McKlnley at the beginning of the Spanish War. MISS BATES RECEIVES. Miss Octavla Williams Bates was informally at home to her friends yesterday afternoon at her apartments, at the Mount Royal, as she will be throughout the rest of the season on the first andJthJjrd XSad. SOCIETY HEWS Events Of Polite World, Present And To Come. BALTIMORE AND VICINITY Personal Items Of Interest To - Readers Of The Snn About Their Friends At Home And Abroad. THE SUN will be pleased to receive items, such as engagements, weddings, parties, teas and other news of personal interest, with the names of those present, for the "Society News" column. The items should be indorsed with the name and address of the sender not for publication, but as a matter of good faith. "Hate whether you prefer them to appear in .t.e Sunday or daily issue. PERSONAL. Mrs. James Hughes Millikin, of Sidney, Ohio, and her daughters are the guests of Mrs. Millikin's brother, Mr. Charles II. Linville, 730 Reservoir street. Mr. James Hughes Millikin, who has also been visiting in Baltimore, returned yesterday to Ohio. Miss Edith Ully, of Long Green, Baltimore county, is visiting Miss Julia Cher-bonnier, 2230 North Calvert street. Dr. W. R. Rogers, of Virginia, is registered at the Hotel Belvedere. Mr. L. M. McDowell, of Youngstown, Ohio, is stopping at the Hotel Belvedere. Mr. Uoyd Lowndes, of Cumberland, is at the Hotel Stafford. Mr. G. S. Hamill, Jr., of Oakland, Md., is a guest at the Hotel Stafford. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Ordway, of Walden, Vt., are stopping at the Hotel St. James. Mrs. Talbott, of Fairmont, W. Va., is a guest at the Hotel St. James. . Mr. E. R. Graham, of Philadelphia, is stopping at the Hotel Rerinert. Mr. H. B. Watklns, of Richmond, Va., Is at the Hotel Renuert. Mrs. Elizabeth Pyle and daughter, of 713 First avenue, are spending a few weeks with her son, Mr. T. Jefferson Pyle, of Georgetown, Del. Gus W. Dorsey, late lieutenant-colonel commanding First Maryland Cavalry, Mun-ford's Brigade, who has been very ill at his home, near Brookeville, with grip. and pneumonia, is now able to sit up. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fahnestock, 2303 Madison avenue, are registered at the Waldorf-Astoria, New York, where they will spend a few days. Mr. aud Mrs. Mas J. Fay, of Philadelphia, are visiting their parents at 1S11 Madison avenue, and will be at home this afternoon. Miss Lucille Getz, of St. Louis, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Rose Getz, 1017 Madison avenue. Mr. J. B- Xewbold, 2038 Eutaw Place, has been confined to his hojne with a severe cold. Mr. Frank Harper and Mr. John K. Wilson. Jr., have returned to college, at Ral-cigb, X. C. Mr. and Mrs. M. Tyson Ellicott are spending the winter at Roland Park. Miss Anne Geedos, of Harrisburg, Pa., is visiting Miss Becker, of Druid Hill avenue. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Leib, 308 East Twenty-second street, have returned from a 10 days' trip to Xew Orleans. Mrs. B. Ashborne Capehajt, of Washington, was a passenger on the steamer Bermudian, which sailed from New York yesterday for Bermuda. Miss Ella M. Elliot, 1409 North Central avenue, and Miss Nan G. Brown, 610 East Biddle street, have gone to New York for a brief stay. Mr. and Mrs. George B. Howard, of Washington, were guests at the Eutaw House yesterday. Mr. Charle3 McKay, of Wilson, N. C, was a guest at the Eutaw House yesterday. Mr. "William G. Cross, of Detroit, is stopping at the Eutaw House. Dr. John Thomas, of Greensboro, N. C, was a guest at the Eutaw House yesterday. Mr. F. N. Mitchell, of New York, is registered at the Eutaw House. Mr. Frederick Kline, of East Liverpool, Ohio, is stopping at the Eutaw House. WEDDIXGS. Buttner Ford. The wedding of Miss Sarah Alderson Ford, daughter of Mr. Achilles Ford, and Mr. Walter Bowen Buttner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph W. Buttner, of Roland Park, took place last night at 7.30 o'clock at the home of the bride, Clifton View, Brehm's lane, near the Belair road. The house was decorated with palms and cut flowers. The ceremony was performed by Rev. F. Ward Denys, rector of St. Mary's Protestant Episcopal Church, Roland avenue. Miss Ford was attired in a gown of white chiffon over white taffeta and carried white carnations. She was attended by her sister, Mrs. John P. Foley, as matron of honor. Her costume was of white chiffon over white taffeta and she carried a bouquet of pink carnations. Mr. John P. Foley was best man. The wedding march and selections were played by Mrs. Harry Warfield. Many handsome presents were received. After a reception Mr. and Mrs. Buttner left for a Southern trip. They will reside at Clifton View. Those present were : Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Buttner, WUliam F. Buttner, Stanley Buttner, John P. Foley, John Hardtner, George F. Walters, Rev. G. L. AUbutt, R. J. Spencer, George Shaefer, Robert E. Lee Meyers, Harry Warfield, August Meyers, W. A. Poole, Hoehn, Wm. H. Hammerer, Dr. Charles Mezger, Slesdames Rebecca Buttner, Annie Simms, Carrie Lehman, Sue Redmiles, George Keece, Misses-Emma Jackins, Eugenia Braun, Bernhardt, Messrs. Achilles Ford, H. R. Buttner, 1 Harry Ford, W. J. Buttner, Lawrence Allbutt, Charles Wise, Wm. H. Welshrod. H. O. Buttner, Charles O'Donnell, Clement Allbutt, Edward Pittroff, J. Louis Buttner, Edwin Buttner, Harry Parsons, Thomas Leonard, Henck. John O'Donnell, William Smith, John Guethlein, A. L. Rhodes, William H. Braun, George Myers, Wesley French, Edmeads, M. F. Leonard, Harry Hardtner, Andrew Harris. Mary Walters, Wright, Bernhardt, Frank Phillipps. Marie Christie, Honemann, Stalfort. Doherty, PhiladelphiS; Arthur Guethlein, Harry Teideman, L. G. Dell, Howard Gardner, Wilbur Cougler, Gustar Linck, Horace K. Faust, John Braun, William Brauir; Luther a Wright. Ingle-Scort. A special dispatch to The Sra last night from Bristol, Pa., said : "Mr. J. Lowrie Ingle, Jr., of Roanoke, Va., and Miss Helen Scott, of Bristol, Pa., were married this evening at the home of the bride's father by Rev. Edward II. Ingle, of Millwood, Va., an uncle of the bridegroom. The groom Is a son of Dr. J. Low-rie Ingle, 1007 West Lanvale street, Baltimore, and Is a civil engineer of the Tidewater Railroad Company, with headquarters at Roanoke. The bride is the only daughter of Mr. Charles E. Scott, cashier of the national bank at Bristol, Pa. "The Baltimore guests at the wedding were: Doctor and Mrs. J. Lowrie Inele. Miss Mary P. Ingle, Miss Eleanor Duvall ana Mr. A. M. Addison." Caples Ileyser. Miss Ida Heyser, daughter of Mr. William Heyser, of 2133 Callow avenue, was married Tuesday evening to Mr. Charles Larkin Caples, a prominent farmer near Glyndon and son of Mrs. Jacob L. Caples. After a short honeymoon trip Mr. and Mrs. Caples will reside on their farm. Wilson Thockston. Miss Lillian B. Thockston, of Greenville, S. C, and Dr. Robert W. Wilson, of Lei-tersburg, Washington county, were married on Tuesday by Rev. James P. Wilson, pastor of Guilford Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church, who Is the groom's father. Brann Storm. A special dispatch to Thh Sow last night from New York said: "Miss Frances Sturm, 1210 Fifth avenue, and Mr. Jacob Braun, of Baltimore, were married today at the Vienna, Fifty-eighth street and Lexington avenue. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Dr. Slnsler. The brltte was attired In a white lace robe over pleated chiffon and carried a prayer- dook ana a snower bouquet of lilies of tb honor and the bridesmaids were Miss Dlna Fleck, Miss Florence Levy and Misses Augusta and Estelle Berger. Mr. Julius Braun was best man. The ushers were Dr. Maurice A. Sturm, Messrs. Leo Sturm, George and Joseph Berger, of New York; David I'imes and Milton Brown, of Baltimore. After an extended tour of the South Mr. and Mrs. Braun will reside at 1208 Fifth avenue." ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED. Mr. and Mrs. Marx Kahn, 1902 Linden avenue, announce the engagement of their daughter Rome to Mr. Nelson F. Mandel-baum. WEDDED SO YEARS. Mr. and Mrs. John W. Roberson, 021 Columbi avenue, celebrated the thirtieth anniversary of their marriage last Sunday evening with a reception to a large number of their friends. During the evening the host and hostess were the recipients of numeroaa presents and congratulations, both verbal and written. The guests were entertained with mandolin and guitar selections by Messrs. John S. and Charles Keyser and a duet by Mr. Walter and Miss Ida Roberson. Recitations were given by W'alter and Miss Ida Roberson. Refreshments were served. Among the guests were : Mr. and Mrs. Henry Roberson, Herman Strecker, George Link, A. H. Goodwin, C. W. Wittman, Mesdames Kate Dopman, B. Strecker, , Misses ., Ida Roberson, Minnie Strecker, Ethel Roberson, Annie Scheper, Messrs. Arthur Link, Charles Keyser, John S. Keyser, Otto Strecker, Masters William Wittman, Oscar Strecker. William Lemone, John Huber, Richard Koehlrr, Dr. John Roth. Sarah Miller, J. Keyser, Edna Meyers, Lena Wohlers", Lillie Wohlers. John Roberson, Walter Roberson, Edgar Roberson. Raymond Wittman. DAUGHTERS OF REVOLUTION MEET The Maryland Society Daughters of the Revolution held its annual meeting at the home of the State regent, 1302 McCulloh street, on Tuesday. Mrs. Hill read an interesting paper outlining the work of the Maryland Society since its organization, in 1893. The following officers were re-elected for two years : Treasurer Miss Mary E.'Healy. Secretary Mrs. Thomas E. Sears. Registrar Mrs. F. Bosley Crowthcr. Historian Mrs. John G. Sadtler. Delegates to the General Society Which Will Meet in Asheville, N. C, in May Ms. Thomas Hill, State regent; Mrs. John Everett Clark, vice-regent. Alternates Mrs. Frederick A. Torsch and Mis. John Richardson. There has been encouraging growth in the Junior Chapter and the young people show much interest in national history. GIVE FIRST OF TWO RECEPTIONS. Mrs. William B. D. Penniman and Miss Penniman gave the first of two receptions yesterday afternoon at thfir residence, 922 Cathedral street. The decorations were pink and white, the color scheme being carried out with roses and carnations. In the receiving party were Mrs. George Dobbin Penniman, Mrs. N. G. Penniman, Jr., Mrs. George S. Brown, Miss Jeannette Dobbin, Miss Eloise Bond and Miss Marion Jones. The second of the receptions will be held this afternoon. MISS HORNER GIVES EUCHRE. Miss Nannie M. Horner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Horner, 2034 Eutaw Place, gave a euchre party last night at her home in honor of her guests, Miss Prue Horrocks, of Philadelphia, and Mrs. George C. Relghter, of Pittsburg. There were nine tables, and a number of handsome prizes were played for. The drawing rooms were adorned with pink and white roses and palms. Mrs. Relghter will shortly become a resident of Baltimore. TO MEET MRS. LOAG. Mrs. Charles Morton gave a luncheon yesterday at her home, 1815 Linden avenue, to which the guests were asked to meet Mrs. Robert Long, of New York. The decorations were In red roses and hyacinths. In the receiving party were : Mesdames Theodora Ahrerjs, George Whitelock, Sidney Turner, Jordan Stabler, Charles K. Lord, John B. Ramsay, B. Howard Hainan, Eugene Pomeroy, A. Sprague Hill, New York. New York : THEATRE PARTY TO SON. Mr. and Mrs. John T. Watson, 632 West North avenue, gave a theatre party at Ford's Tuesday evening, followed by a dinner at the Belvedere, in honor of the twenty-first birthday of their son, John Howard Watson. Those present were : Mr. and Mrs. John T. Watson. Misses Elizabeth Louderman, Minnie Wischnieyer. Messrs. . Thomas Green Watson, John Howard Watson, James Irwin Watson, ASKED TO MEET MRS. COPE. Miss Octavla Williams Bates, residing at the Mount Royal, Mount Royal avenue and Calvert street, has sent out cards of invitation for next Wednesday at 3.30 o'clock. Guests are asked to meet Mrs. Teresa E. Cope, of London. England. MRS. WOOD RECEIVES. Mrs. Henry S. Wood, assisted by Miss Alese Bough, reclived yesterday at her home, 109 West North avenue. Mrs. Wood was gowned in white Chinese silk, trimmed with lace, and wore diamonds. . MRS. GORE RECEIVES. Mrs. Clarence S. Gore yesterday received at her apartments at 2222 North Charles street.. She was assisted by Mrs. A. P. Gore, Miss Gore and the Misses Rouse. MRS. AND MISS BIRD AT HOME. Mrs. W. Edgeworth Bird and her daughter, Miss Sallie Bird, were "at home" yesterday afternoon at their residence, 8 East Biddle street. MRS. PHELPS AT HO.ME. Mrs. John Phelps was informally at home to the ladies of her visiting list at her residence, 909 North Calvert street, yesterday afternoon. j IN SUBURBS AND GOUNTY Woman's Club Of Roland Park Asks For Light. IS CONCERNED OVER SCHOOLS Various Entertainments Held A u dltor' Acconnt In. The Case Of Supply Company Filed. Mrs. II. G. Martine and Mrs. W. ll. Ap-pold, representing the Woman's Club of Roland Park, called at the County Commis sioners ofllce at Towson yesterday and asked for an electric light in front of the clubhouse. ! Mrs. Martine also made a plea for the schools, expressing the hope that the Com missioners would be liberal in their appropriation, so that some much-needed Im provements could be made at the Roland Park building. Mr. Yellott said that the County Commissioners had agreed to deal directly with the School Board about school matters in place of dealing with delega tions, as has heretofore been the practice. Mr. George W. ShnKars Burled. The funeral of Mr. George W.' Shugars, whose sudden death was noted in The Sux on Tuesday, took place in Reisters town yesterday afternoon. The services were held at the house at 3 P. M., Rev, William II. Best, pastor of Grace Methodist Episcopal Church South, being the minis ter in charge. Interment was made in the Lutheran Cemetery. The pallbearers were Messrs. Reister Russell, George Lhler, Ber nard Gore, Frank Goodwin, Frank Ying ling and Harry Becker. The deceased was nearly 63 years old, and leaves a widow, who was Miss Julia Yingling, of Relsterstown, and five children. Two daughters, Mrs. Jennie Keller and Miss Mabel Shugars, reside at home. Mr. Jesse Shugars, the eldest son, lives in Baltimore and Edward and Frank live in Relsterstown. Mrs. Mary Hoover Entertains. Mrs. Mary Hoover, of Ashland, enter tained the Ladies' Aid Society of Epworth Methodist Episcopal Church, Cockeysville, and others on Tuesday night at her home. Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. Alexander D. Brooks, Jacob Althoff, Mesdames Thomas Price, William H. Clark, Daniel Chipman, Misses Edith Chipman, Ada Tracey, Kdna Cliipman, Ella Fisher, Messrs. Rev. R. G. Koontz. Frank Fisher, John R. Bokie. Oeorge W. Pitts, John W. Frankenfield, Margaret Long, Emma Price. Holten Tracey, Nellie Pitts. O. Stewart. Edward Titts. Refreshments wpvp served. Party To Miss Snrah Horn. A party was given to Miss Sarah Horn, of Beaver Dam, near Cockeysville, Tuesday night. Among those present were : Mr. and Mrs. Michael Horn. Misses Kate Manioc, May West, May Glow. Tere?a Scally. May Smith, May Noppenberger, Luretta Sc&lly, Messrs. Joseph Minnick, William Scally, George Noppenberger, Patrick Scally, John Horn, James Smith. John Caslin, Patrick Caslin, Patrick Horn. Michael Gaitling, John West. Mr. T. H. Crommer Entertains. Mr. Theodore H. Crommer, principal of the public school at Whitehall, entertained a number of his friends last evening at tho home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry M. Foster. Various games were played. Those Invited were : Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Sheeler, W, E. Anderson, R. H. Wiley, William J. Burns, C. H. Wise, a M. Hoshall, S. W. Black. H. M. Foster, H. P. Burns, J. A. Ruthie. Misses-Ruth Miller, Clara Bums, Baltimor;e; Ada Burns. t Messrs. William S, Wilson, James A, Nelson, Harry Bums, N. T. Amos, Edward Hunter, Walter Burns, Sherman Kurtz, Oregon ; Df. J. IUthle, C P. Benson, Harry C. Halle, It, H. Kraua. Clarence Benson, Clyde Stover. Palmer Frankenfield, all of Cockeysville. Mrs. Greene's Card Party. A largely attended card party was given yesterday afternoon by Mrs. A. Royston Greene at her residence, In Towson. The prizewinners were: First guest prize. Miss Amy Isaacs; second guest prize, Miss Stella McNeal; first club prize. Miss Nora Gruff; second club prize, Mrs. Edward Anderson; third club prize, Miss Mary Gruff. Among those present were: Misses Catherine J. Brown, Margaret Powers, Muriel Powera, Mary Brooks, Nora Brooks, Eliza Longnecker, Marie Burke, Sarah Butler, Annabel Stevenson, Martha Stevenson, Messrs. Buckloe Brown, Robert Wright, Edward Anderson, William S. Keeth, Henry Shirley, H. S. Jarret.t, Osborne Yellott. Amy Isaacs. Stella McNeal, I-aura Bridges. Marie Anderson, Nannie Grason, . Bessis Green, Ida Settla, Hattie Chew, Harriet Grason. G. Stanton Bosley, William W. Oushiug, Valentino Waltzen, Robert Taylor, Stewart Cassard, Hugh Price, Upton Brady. Mr. John Hall Dead. Mr. John Hall, a farmer, near Record, Eleventh district, died Tuesday morning of lung trouble. Mr. Hall was 63 years old and is survived by his widow, two sons and four daughters. He was in the Union Army during the Civil War and was a member of the Grand Army of the Republic. He was attended by Dr. J. F. H. Gor-sueh. Mr. John Arthur will have charge of the funerah Bnys Roland Park Property. Samuel E. Egerton, Jr., has purchased from Mr. and Mrs. George E. Hardy lots Nos. 4 and 5 in block No. 11 on plot No. X of Roland Park, Ninth district, with improvements, for $6,000. Auditor's Acconnt Filed. An account was filed yesterday at Towson In the case of Peter G. Zouck against Costume of panne cloth. Skirt has three box plaits at the back ; full front like a tunic with two flounces below. Same Idea on cape 'of the coat, which has a postilion back and puffed eleeves, tight below the elbow. the Glen Morris-Glyndon Supply Company distributing the net assets as reported by the receivers, Frank II. Zouck and Arthur A. Rich, each creditor receiving on account of his claim, .52078 per cent. The amount distributed among the creditors Is. $11,077.59. (i I ven A I'onnd Party. Misses Myrtle Fisher and Rose Frederick were in charge of a pound party given in honor of Misses Kate and Rose Wllllnms of Warren, at the home of Mr. Jacob WII liams last Saturday evening. Special music was rendered by Misses Sadie Rohc, Lid Howard, Bessie Albnn and Rachel Howard Messrs. James Gordon and Maurice Henry sang a duet and Misses Elizabeth and Alice Waltz sang eolos. Games were played and refreshments were served. Cut flowers and evergreen adorned the room. Among those present were : Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Williams, Mrs. Bertha Boblitz. ' Misses Rose Williams, Kate Williams, Bertha Gaines, Myrtle Fisher, Sadio Kohe, Barbara Rohe, Lida Howard, Lida Gaines, Agatha Price, Messrs. James A. Gordon, Maurice Henry. John Hodges, Walter Cullum, James Howard, Kdward Howard, Clarence Shanebrook, Samuel Strobe, Lulu Howard, Rachel Howard, ' Alice Waltz, Elizabeth Walt. Mary E. Howard, Mamie Pmith, Bessie Alban , Kmma Howard, Jennie Smith. Richard Stonebaugh, Lee Hediick, Harrison Curtis, Charles Tracey, Walter Fishpaw, Robert Tracey, Kmannol Bareham, Walter Collins. Minxes Penn Entertain. The home of Mr. George Penn, of Glyn don, was the scene of a pleasant entertain nient Saturday evenintr given by Misses Jmma and Elsie Tenn. The guests Included Misses Hester Kelly, Gertrude Hammock, Camilla Henry, Amy Arnold, Messrs. Harry Penn, Albert Lisk, Krnest Benson, Harry Knipple, Adelaide Hammock, Lula Lisk, Mary Arnold, Walter Penn, John Cockey, Harry Johnson. Farm Of Colonel Offntt Sold. Mrs. Emily J. Offutt. Thomas W. Offutt and Benjamin W. Jenkins, administrators of the late Milton W. Offutt, have conveyed to Wilbert Hutchlns a farm near Hereford, Seventh district, for $0,100. The prop erty was purchased from Mr. Offutt in his lifetime, but conveyance of title had not Been made. ' Dance At Franklintnnn. A dance was held last night at the Franklintown Hotel, Mr. W. A. Goodrich, proprietor. The committee of arrangements consisted of Messrs. Lawrence Kirk, John Schrlver, Albert Zimmerman and Herman Myers. Entertainment At Hmiimli More. Mr. Edward Baxter Perry, a blind plan ist and lecturer, gave an entertainment at Hannah More Academy, Relsterstown, last evening. The attendance was large. Rev Joseph Fletcher, president of the school, introduced the entertainer. Awarded $300 For Slander. The suit for slander of Samuel R. Har rison against Johannes Ullrich, which has been on trial before Judge Burke and a jury since Tuesday morning, resulted yes terday afternoon in a verdict of $300 for the plaintiff. Boarman & Lindsay repre sented the plaintiff and John IT. Richard son and R. Grason George the defendant. Snlmrban Personals. Miss Ada Burns, of Whitehall, has re turned home after visiting her sister, Mrs. A, J. Pearce, of East Preston street, Bal timore. Mrs. R. H. Wiley, of Whitehall, is visiting friends In Baltimore. A license was issued at Towson yester day for the marriage of Walter Bowen Buttner, 24 years old, of Roland Park, and Miss Sarah Alderson Ford, 1!7 years old, of Loney's lane, Baltimore county. Mr. John P. Foley was the applicant. Rev. William D. Lltzlnger, a supernn- nated minister of the Methodist Protestant Church, who lives near Roland Park, yesterday visited his sisters, Mrs. John F. Conrey. Mrs. Arnold and Mrs. Burns, all re siding in Towson. Mrs. Harriet Nippnrd and her daughter. Mrs. Ira Bishop, of Baltimore, are visiting their brother and uncle, respectively, Rev. John R. Straughn, at the parsonage of Epsom Methodist Trotestant Church, Towson. Mrs. Edward Blizzard, of Timonlum. is critically 111 with consumption. Miss Roberta Griffith, daughter of Mr. William D. GrifBth, of Chestnut Ridge, Is spending some time with her grandmother, Mrs. jt;uza uiven, of Harrisburg, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. John R. Bland have re opened their country home at Catonsvllle after spending several weeks in the city. Mrs. waiter M. Swindell, Jr., of Oak Forest Park, Catonsvllle, is the guest of friends in Boston. V, Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Dnshiells. Jr.. have returned to their homo at Athol Terrace, near Catonsville, after a stay of several months at Indianapolis, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. K. Tavlor. of New York, have returned home after a short stay with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Taylor on Newburg avenue, Catonsville. Miss Josephine Winkler has retnrneri tn her home in Philadelphia after spending some time in Catonsvllle with Miss Loretta Muth, on Melvin avenue. OPENS ST. BRIDGET'S HALL Congratulations For Father JIc. Samara And His Work. The new St. Bridget's Hall and School. Canton and Hudson streets, was formally opened for inspection last night to the members of St. Bridget's Catholic Church, and the occasion was celebrated with appropriate exercises. The doors were opened at 7 o'clock, and it is estimated that nearly 1,000 persons In. epeeted the building iu the following hour. Shortly after 8 o'clock the entire assemblage gathered iu the hall and after several selections by u string orchestra a brief address was made by Mr. Thomas J. Martin, a member of the congregation. Mr. Martin then introduced Mr. William P. Ryan, the speaker of the evening. Mr. Ryan congratulated the members of the congregation on the completeness of the building and paid a tribute to the successful labors of Rev. Lawrence J. McNamara, pastor of the church. After the speecb- maklng there was dancing, followed by a collation. The hall was tastefully decorated with American flags and potted plants for the occasion. The new school and hall, which was erected at a cost of $43,000, ia built en tirely of brick. It has a frontage of 136 feet on Hudson street and a depth of 5S feet. The building is two stories high, with a large basement. The first floor Is divided Into seven classrooms for the use of the parochial school, and each room is well lighted and ventilated. A hat and cloak room adjoins each classroom, and all modern sanitary appliances have been installed. The building is surrounded by two playgrounds, each 70 feet square. The hall is on the second floor and has a height of 26 feet There Is also a gallery, and the entire seating capacity Is about 1,000. In the rear of the hall Is a stage with a width of 30 feet and about 20 feet deep, and dressing rooms are on each side. The building may be lighted by gas or electricity. In the near future the younger members of the congregation will give sev eral productions in the halL The buildln will be dedicated on Febru ary 5 by Cardinal Gibbons, and Rev. Fa. ther McNamara is making elaborate preparations for the event. A number of cler gymen and prominent Catholics will be In vited to attend and a Banquet wm De tendered to the guests after the exercises. The building that formerly occupied the site was condemned several days before the great fire by Building Inspector Preston, and Father McNamara realized that a new building would have to be erected quickly In order to accommodate the children. The old building, which was about one-fourth the slue of the present one, was torn down and the new building1 was erected. by Mr. John T. Buckley. St. Bridget's congregation vas organized In 1854 in the present edifice, which has had two additions built to it recently. The old school building was erected in 1870. Rev. Lawrence J. McNamara was for seven years attached to St. Ann's Church as an assistant, and on March 18. 1001, he was assigned to St. Bridget a Church as an assistant to the late Rev. William E. Jorden. Father Jorden died on tne louowwg ua, auu . ,r Father McNamara was maae pairor oi church. He has exhiolted much energy-In his field of duty, and the congregation, nchleh is constantly crowing, now has a membership of about 2.000. The financial condition of the church is excellent. Just A Difc. Tess Now, on of these hats is flulte too expen- 1T and the other is cheap. I uon t Know wmcn ne to take. ' Jess Take the cheap one. It suits your feo j hetter.-Jhfladelphla Piwfc IN AHD ABOUT TOWN Almanac For Baltimore This Dnr. Run Hun rises, nets. , 7.25 A.M. 5.09 I'.M. Moon sets. . . Mixm eolith. . r..(r A.M. .11.13 P.M. r.M. ..6.10 A.M. Htrcet liKht lit. Thursday Street lights out Friday High water 4,33 A.M., 8.32 P.M. Calculations expressed iu Eastern utamliird tlmll TIIASES OF THH MOON" fftn .TANfAIlv. .-vptt moon nt li First quarter. l:tt)i 1'Nlll mrimi . . ljt qunrtcr.. . . MARRIAGE LICENSES Issned By The C lerk Of The Court Of Common Plena. The following marriape licenses" were Issued in Baltimore yesterday, the parties residing in Baltimore unless otherwise stated : Biieiteniuch Bakek. Ficd'k C. IUelteri- bach, 19; Ida V. Baker, 18. Applicant, Dora Breltenbach, 1633 North Patterson Park avenue. Beat. Schroepfer. Charles Real, 21, S4 West Fayette street; Mary Schroepfer, Crist Storatii. Harry Crist, 21; Mni v Storath, 18. Appllcnnt, Ruth Crist, 01 Hare street. Corsa IIaynie. Frederick O. Corsn, 2:i, Fleeton, Va. ; Anna L. IIaynie, 22. Geary Knapp. John A. Geary, 43, widower; Emma C. Knapp, 23. Applicant, J. II. Ryland. 1202 James street. IlABKiiit'nsT Mariner. IJngono Ilnblg-hurst, 20; Myrtle Mariner. Ifi. Applicant, A. G. Mariner, 113 South Arlington avenue. Howard Johnson. George B. Howard, 37. widower; Birdie L. Johnson, 2U widow. r Jordo.v McCdrdt. James W. Jonloru 22; Goldie McCurdy. 16. Applicant William P. Eherman, 004 North Chester street. Lowehx Peregot. Charles D. Lnwerv. 21, Guilford, Howard county, Md.; VAhi rcregoy, 10. Lemke Hammond. George Lemke. 2", Baltimore county; Annie J. Hammond. 23. Applicant, J. Adolph WaRer, Third street and Kastern avenue extended. Miller Thompson. j,,hn n. Miller, 24 ; Martha V. Thompson, 22. Applicant, A. Bell, 2219 East Chase street. Mentzel Williams. Grant K. Montzcl, 1 ;)2, divorced; Nettie M. Williams. j Clara, Md. Applicant, William P.. It. ; Klrcher, 821 Hanover street. r Rice Hodges Prank T. Rice, 3." ; Sadie M. Hodges, S3. Applicant, M. A. Zeun, Sheriff's ofllce. Robert Piutcher. Benjamin Robert, 20; Mabel Pritcher, 25, both of Middle i sex county, Virginia. Stkphens Hubbard. Clarence o. Stcpli- ' en. 24. 205'J Woodbcrry avenue; Mollle I Hubbard, 22. ' : Srr.ssE Smith. August Suesse, 10; Nellie Smith, 18. Applicant, i;mma I.. Schwanke, 1027 East Port avenue. Wasei.coff Pkscowitcu. Ileyninn Was- eleoff, 21 ; Rica B. Pescowltch, 22. pllcnnt, Rev. M. W. Roscnytoin, Wllkens avenue. 20 fs i?or.Oflr.n. Brown Dknbv. Charles Brown, :to Sarah E. Denby, 23. Grinneli LAMBr.RD. John 11. Grinnell, 20 ; Mary E. Lamberd, 21. Hollv Smith. William O. Holly, 22; Oreta Smith, IS. Harris Brooks. Eustis Hanl., 2'.; Edna Brooks, IS. Jenkins Lee. Joseph II. Jenkins, .'!2 ; Luvania Lee, 2(1. Jarvis Clayton. .Tnnies L. Jarvts. J2 ; Ethel V. Clayton, Mcrray Betters. Charles A. Murray, 25; Nonlw Betters, 25, widow. : Storkes Williams. Henry R, StorUs, 21; Eleanor Williams. IS. Iteturned Hy llrenkfnnt Time. An advertisement in the "Lost nnl; Found" column of Tnw St:. toon brought back the watch mentioned In thefollotv : LOST Hotwecn Park axcime. Mt. Hovnl amiun and i liase s J ln-atro, tiiiMi WATCH, wiili; initials A. J. I.chvo Ht HVJt PAUK AVK. The advertisement appeared yentrrily i for tho flrt lime, aud the watch was ic- turned to the owner, Miss Augusta Mc-f Kclllp, by break fast time. j Campnlmi Added 22K Pnpll. ' The campaign for new pupils which ban been conducted In the Fulton Avenue Rap-J lt Sunday-school for the last nix week' between the armies of the Reds and th'- ; Blues, has been won by tho Rods, and as a result 228 new pupils have been ndded t the roll. J The victorious army was led by Mn.jnr N. S. Brown, with the following captains: Mrs. E. A. Mezger, Miss Lela Mullen and Mrs. Stewart, while the defeated nrin.Vj was led by Major Clarence Jones, cud Mrs. ; Julia Mitchell, Misg Husie Reed nud Mr.j T. W. wood as captain x. f On January 31, according to nrreeruom,' the Blues will entertain the victors. j ? Mercantile Buyn Charlotte Iloiiil-.. 1 The Mercantile Trust and Deposit Com- pany has purchased $350,000 of ' per cent, bonds of the city of Charlotte. N. t'.f The price paid was $103. rtl, netting a bonn to the municipality of $12,635. Townsen'l, Scott & Son, of this city, alsi bid for tin- bonds, offerins a bonus of $7,630 for 1h whole issue. Of the total issue sol'l $210,000 ia to be applied in perfecting i-watcr plant of Charlotte, while th remain ,', ing $140,000 will be for general city uses The bonds run for 20 years, with intereM payable In January and July. nelensed On $l,50O Ball. William Fahey. 210 Hanover street. ns released on $1,500 bail for court yesterd;i by Justice Cos, at the Southern roll"-" Station, to answer the charge of assaultin,". and cutting Clarence Rollins. 605 Ea-i Fort avenue, last Saturday night in Charle ; Snyder's saloon, 21 East Lee street, when the two became involved la a general fight.' Rollins was cut five times In the faoo with a penknue. 'xne wounas are Mia to i" . Blight. Fine Miniature P.y MIkh AVjHtt. A miniature of a lady painted from lif" by Miss Mary L. Wyatt is on exhibition nt the Btore of Jacob! & Jenkins, North Charle- ; street The work has been highly praised and by It Miss Wyatt Is said to have estat' llshed a reputation as a miniature painter , Miss Wyatt Is In Paris, where she has i i studio. The miniature on exhibition w' hung in the Paris Salon, and was also exhibited at the recent fair in St. Louis. Ten-Year-Old With PUtol. ' Clyde Boyd, the 10-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B. Boyd. 2200 MeCulloii street, was taken to the Franklin Squar Hospital yesterday afternoon by his fatlK' with a 32-caliber bullet wound in his left forefinger. According to the father tin; lad was toying with a pistol near his hoiu ' when the weapon accidentally exploded. N The School Board has given the Ciiy, College a curtain for the assembly hall. 5 The curtain is to be of garnet velour, V-'L; feet high and 32 feet wide, and is worker upon iron rods supported by brass polos? There will be a six-inch border of gnbf tassals hanging from the top. SOME DAILY HINTS TO OIH HOUSEKEEPERS. Fob Friday, Janttart 20. Reason's vhola pleasure, all the joj-i ct sense. Lie In those words health, peace and competence. Pop f. breakfast. Apples. Oatmeal and Cream. jjrouea -loneycomo iripe. us onaisei'ota toes. Graham Griddle Cakes. Syrup. Coffee. DINNER. Oxtail 6oup. Oyster Pie. Potato Balls. Celery and Tomato Jolly Salad. Fig Pudding. Foamy Sauce. Coffee. SUPrEB. Minced Turnips on Toast. Tea Rolls. Canned Plums. Spice Cookies. Tea. FIG rCPDINQ. Wash one-half pound, bag of figs and cut them into Tery small pieces. Beat the yolks of two eggs, add one cupful of milk, on tablespnonful of melted butter and one and one-half cupfuli of flour sifted, with one taltspoonful of salt and one and one-hnlf teaspoonfula of baking powder. Beat thoroughly; stir in the well-beaten whites of the eB. then add the figs well-coated with flonr. Turn into a greased mold, cover and steam two hours. Copyrighted -jAU A

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