From The Sun Sept. 17-23, 1845Sept. 20:...


From The Sun Sept. 17-23, 1845

Sept. 20: The females engaged in the various cotton factories at Pittsburgh and Alleghany City, have all struck, on account of a refusal by the manufacturers to consider ten hours a day's work.

Sept. 23: Catherine Rantz and Mary Newman, for throwing stones in the street, were arrested by Officer O'Donnell and taken before Justice McAllister,, who fined them each $1 and costs.

From The Sun Sept. 17-23, 1895

Sept. 17: Warden Nelson, of the county jail, is confined to his bed, suffering from injuries received by a fall in jumping from a York Road car.

Sept. 21: The seventeenth annual fair of the Baltimore County Agricultural Society closed at Timonium yesterday. Nearly 30,000 persons visited it.

From The Sun Sept. 17-23, 1945

Sept. 17: The Japanese people will "definitely try to ingratiate themselves again and get back in our good graces," Lieut. Col. James P. S. Devereux, Maryland hero of the defense of Wake Island, warned tonight.

Sept. 19: Less than one pair of nylons per woman will be available by Christmas, the National Association of Hosiery Manufacturers said today.

Sept. 20: The Baltimore-born wife of the liberated Governor General of the Netherlands East Indies, Mrs. A. W. L. Tjarda van Starkenborgh, the former Miss Christine Marburg, denies that she ever made a broadcast over the Japanese controlled radio system

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