From The Sun Feb. 7-13, 1843Feb. 7: The attention of the...


February 07, 1993|By Fred Rasmussen

From The Sun Feb. 7-13, 1843

Feb. 7: The attention of the charitable, especially the ladies, is called to a family living in the first dwelling east of the Rev. Kurtz's burying ground in Columbia Street. They are represented as being sick and in an extremely suffering condition.

Feb. 8: Old winter has come down upon at length, and in good earnest, not exactly with his white mantle flung over his shoulders, but in bitter cold guise, clad in icy coat of mail, and having some ten thousand or more of Jack Frost's daggers stuck in his belt.

From The Sun Feb. 7-13, 1893

Feb. 8: The colored quintette known as the Tennessee Warblers sang to a large audience at the Young Men's Christian Association last night.

Feb. 9: The spring hat, as displayed at the opening of a large

Baltimore establishment yesterday, is, for the most part, moderate, artistic and novel, only here and there cropping up a remarkable and exaggerated bit of head-gear that would require Spartan courage in the wearer.

From The Sun Feb. 7-13, 1943

Feb. 9: An ordinance which would ban smoking in many places of public assembly was introduced last night in the City Council by Jerome Sloman, vice-president.

Feb. 10: Mrs. Francis Scott Fitzgerald, of Montgomery, Ala., has announced the engagement of her daughter, Miss Frances Scott Fitzgerald, to Ensign Samuel Jackson Lanahan, son of W. Wallace Lanahan and the late Mrs. Lanahan. Miss Fitzgerald, who made her debut at the Bachelor's Cotillon here, is the daughter of the late novelist, F. Scott Fitzgerald.

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