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Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, August 19, 1922, Image 3

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Social and Personal
■* n
On Soiuf
H iiiiimi S< ./Hard, in N. Y. Herald.)
ferret an nuts, with eyes of blue,
M ,. It with the mountain dawn and
•j!,*. •- in> the flowers you send to
I in t (i th* blossom* tenderly;
q ri ,y re like fragrant thoughts of
Tf r iti their frail fairness 1 renew
j fir memories of skies whose hue
j. i , n these fragile blooms 1 see,
f war memories ol days that flew
j- fjeetly, fading from the view’
A- Mint) ef t fade, or melody
! a tender minor key—
To iht .• and Joy—they hold the
Forget ine-nots.
lianee# At
Cartel Hall
lhi re will be an informal dance at
caivet lull this afternoon from 2 to
r; will as the regular Saturday
~igi it dame from to midnight. The
ulti-Mioon tlauce at the hotel two
m ,,k proved o popular that the
iiunageineut has been requested to
eoutfnlie these informal affairs.
Tile t.imlly of Augustus Nicholson
il.it (m been occupying the Arundel
iiublaititre for the past fortnight hap
ret limed to Washington.
\ Filing Fenner
The l{•■ v Dr. Kilward Darlington
Johttsoii and Mrs. Johnson are visit
tin .it liis former Parish in Bruus
’Wicit, Maine.
lining To
iliiciipnl Contention
I'l.im hard Il inilall. of ratonsville
tnid Baltimore, and his daughter. Miss
Fmily It Hamlall, will leave on Aug.
2G for Portland, Oregon, to attend the
Convention of the Protestant Episcopal
C’l.nreh They will lie accompanied
Mist by Mrs. James M Rhodes, Jr., of
.Mu Elisabeth Leech, of Washing
ton is upending the week with the
Mi "•< I'Vldmeyer, of Prince George
(am pi uit \eur
Huy Kidvre
A party of Washingtonians that
has b*n enjoying a week's camping
on the Keyes property, near Bay
Hldge, includes Mr. and Mrs. John
• tiMOi, Dr. and Mrs. Wallace and
M’ Maxtleld. They will break camp
anil return home tomorrow.
Change Hi
lie* Ide rice
Muitcuant and Mrs. Frank R.
Hodye have taken the house on Han
ov,t licet occupied last spring by
l ieutenant and Mrs. W. O. Henry.
To l*ly In
Tennis Hutches
Lieutenants Vincent (iodfrey and
l.mveli Cooper will go to Haltimore
tonjorow to play fin the tenuis
tr.i ‘ lies at the Baltimore Country
Lieutenant and Mrs. Calvin T. Dur
fttt and their two children are oc
t-upviiij*. house on Hanover Btreet
for the coming season. ,
U'dietou Coniulesclng
l toiu lllnf.ss
' Juliet W. Assheton. proprietor
" Peggy Stewart Inn on Hanover
*<tt. is convalescing from an illness
■ 'Ural weeks and plans to open
to* Perry Stewart about the first of
Assheton, during the summer
“ ■>" lias a large establishment nt
p •> Mdge Summit, Pa and this year
two cottages in addition to the
main nouse.
Fin-is Leave j
d es laigan and Miss Mar-
Mahneke, who have been
Mi-s Alva Frank, have re
’ Washington. Miss Mahneke
n leave for her new home in
— ? -Angeles, California.
Minutes Out *
,MrU,! * lilekfn Wattle Winner, f 1.7.
Phone: Arm titer. 9-F-15.
r~ ,
FAIRLEA farm inn
<V. '! -'7 Sandy Beach.
*■ ” a *ee. Sea Food a specialty.
V* J ; Through South River
u * frern South River Bridge.
*>'U.">L n ', ay made by telephoning
1 "* between 7p. il. and A. M
' '‘"“‘l Chicken Wattle er Sea-Food
i ■>,?'Tr *■ iSU** 4
lv M. MBS. C. a. W AON KB.
I \ T
Havernor Goe*
To New York
Governor Ritchie Is spending the
I week-end la New York.
Baking Extensive
Motor Trip
Doctor Thomas Fell, president of
f St. John’s College, accompanied by
Mrs. Fell and their son. Edgar Fell
left this morning for a motor trip to
Portland, Maine. Thev will motor
North through New England, along
. the coast, stopping at Newport, York
Harbor, and other places. After
reaching Portland they will visit the
summer home of friends at Intervale.
They will return by the inland route,
through the Berkshire Hills, stopping
on the way to visit Mrs. Fell’s sister
ut Tow Town Tavern. Winchendon.
Their son. Prof. John Fell, is at
Skyland, Va.
Guests Of Mr.
And Mrs. .Merrill
Mr. and Mrs. Laurence L. Merrill
have us their guests Mrs. Alvin T.
Smith and Mrs. Merrill’s mother and
sister, Mrs. Edward 8. Bright, Miss
Edna Bright, and Mrs. Joseph Wil
liams. The party motored here from
Coming To .Meet
Midshipmen Sons
Mrs. I. W, Sylvester, who has been
spending the summer in Boston with
her son, Lieut. E. W. Sylvester, will
arrive in Annapolis in time to meet
her two midshipmen sons, who are on
the summer practice cruise and will
go South with them for September.
While in Annapolis she will be the
guest of Mrs. J. M. Worthington, of
King George street.
Coining Wedding
At Glen Burnle
Invitations are out for the wedding
of Harry Lyon Robinson. Jr., to Miss
Helen Eugenia Smith, daughter of
Mr. and Mm. James Sabrit Smith,
which will take place at 7 o'clock on
Thursday, September 7. at St. Alban’s
Church. Glen Burnie. The bride,
who Is well-known here. Is the daugh
ter of a former County Commissioner,
and lief brother at one time managed
the Hotel Maryland.
Will Occupy
Presbyterian Pulpit
In the absence of the Rev. Dr. S.
E. Persons, who with his family is
spending his holiday in Upper New
Ycrk state, • the pulpit of the Pres
byterian Church will be tilled by tjie
Rev. John Xesbit, of Ciitohsville.
Mrs. Mortimer Johnson, widow of
Rear-Admiral Johnson, and her
daughters, the Misses Johnson, are
stopping at Jamestown, R. I.
Miss Elisabeth Jessup, manageress
of Carvel Hall, is visiting relatives in
Buffalo, N. Y. ■ She will return to An
nupolis after Labor Day.
Lieutenant and Mrs. L. R. Vail have
taken the upartment at 5 St. John
street, occupied lust season by Lieu
tenant and Mrs. D. M. Steece.
To Teach At Georgla
School Of Technology
Prof. L. F. Hildebrandt and family
leave today for Baltimore, where ihey
will spend several weeks with reli
tlves. In September they will g# to
Cedar Point, Ohio., on the shores of
Lake Erie, to attend the I. B. S. A.
convention to be held there from Sep
tember sth to 13th.
For the past two years Professor
Hildebrandt has been a member of
the staff of modern languages Instruc
tors at the Naval Academy, having be
fore that been a professor of modern
languages at St John’s College. He
has accepted a position as assistant
professor of modern languages in the,
Georgia School of Technology, at At
lanta, where he and his family will gfr
directly after the close of the Riblf
Students’ convention.
! Returns From
Short Motor Trip
Captain Roscoe Arnett. U. S. M. C.,
arrived home this morning after a
pleasant motor trip to Washington
and Quantico. on which he was ac
companied by his aunt, Mrs. John
Way son.
Miss Frances Hackett of Bosjton, is
visiting her uncle and aunt. Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Bigelow. Jr., of “Snug
Harbor,’.* South River.
Dances Tonight
In County
There will be a great deal of gay
ety iu the county this evening fol
lowing the big ball game between the
Davidsouville uiue aud the Tank
Corps Team from Camp Meade. A
dance will bo given at the Davidsou
ville Hall and there will be another
one at the "White House" at River
view. This will be under the aus
pices of the Davidsonville Woman’s
Club, and will be iu Charge of a com
mittee composed of Mrs. Nicholas
Krapish. Mrs. Joseph Bigelow, Jr.,
, Mrs. Eugene Childs, and Mrs. St.
George Barber. The money raised at
the White House dance will go to
ward* purchasing a stage curtain for
the Davidsonville Hall. ■ ■ - 1
litL Ltnlu.v'o C.-vPiTAL, ANNAPOLIS, iviAkVLAND, SAILkuaV, ALV.L'ST i.'.
Returns T*
* Annapolis
Mrs. Barton L. Wright, mother of
Lieut. Lloyd Wright, has returned to
Annapolis from Atlantic City, where
she spent the early pan of the sum
mer, and Is at Carvel Hall.
Mrs. Ina Singleton is visiting her
cousins. Mr and Mrs. Charles D.
Ridout at “The Maples.” in Eastport.
Naval Wedding This
Evening In Newport
The wedding of Miss Christine Lee
Lincoln, daughter of Captain Gate
wood S. Lincoln, U. S. N., and Mrs.
( Lincoln, and Ensign William Sinton.
, U. S. N., son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Sinton, of Richmond, Va., will Take
t place at 6 o'clock this evening at
. Trinity Church, Newport, R. 1. The
, wedding is to be followed by a recep
. tlon and dance at the quarters of Cap
. tain and Mrs. Franck Taylor Evans at
, the training station. The ceremony is
to be performed by Chaplain John D.
MacXair, N„ from the Philadel
. phia Navy Yard, assisted by the Rev.
. Stanley O. Hughes, rector of Trinity.
Miss Lincoln spent her childhood
and early girlhood in Annapolis,
where her father had several tours ot
Something to
Think About
■ ■
VOU may be filled with wonder nt
A the number of disappointments
that come into your life, frequently,
too, at a time when you are least able
to bear the shock.
Being afflicted with the common In
feriorities of munkind, you fall to
consider that others are as repeatedly
beset by discomfitures as you.
Some, It is true, run aground and
are wrecked, swallowed up by the sea
of despondency and swept away.
Others, more courageous by reason
of their faith in a higher power, pos
sessing a better judgment than their
own, summon up new strength nnd
sail bravely on, refusing to lose heart
or to become discouraged because they
have temporarily lost sight of their
friendly star.
Ami tills is what we all ought to do,
quite irrespective of our many slips
and stumbles, else in rebellion we lose
An artist who Imagines he has nt
last found the right color for what he
decides shall be his masterpiece of
tone and composition, is unspeakably
disappointed when at the final stroke
of the brush he is confronted with the
palpable miscarriage of his plan.
And so is the singer with a pleasing
voice who, after years of hard work,
discovers a defect which cannot he
A disappointed child dries his tears
and turns his attention to a new
quesL lu the novel surroundings he
quickly forget* his old dismay aud
rises gayly to sunnier height*.
\Ve older children, much harder to
please and decidedly less inclined to
change our course, do not hear the
chastisement with similar grace, be
ing disposed to violent rebetl'on and
shameful outbursts of passion which
in our cooler moments, let It be stat
ed charitably and with due regard to
the various frailties of human nature,
we occasionally regret.
To turn squarely about when de
feated on the very threshold of suc
cess, though exceedingly difficult and
humiliuting, is the noblest thing to
In this one sublime art we uncon
sciously uncover the true base of
character, and exhibit our unsuspect
ed virtues.
The storms of ages may bear
against such character, but they can
neither move nor destroy It, built as
It was by disappointments for an
eternity of content such as mor
tal tobgue# *Wrinot describe or Im
aginations picture.
*® t>v McClure Nwiptpr Syndicate.)
—. ... ■1—.... . ... - .. i— A--
at the ~
• i *
MR7HAT relationship is there be
* * tweeen good manners and good
clothes? It is, of coarse, perfectly
possible for a shabby tramp to ootdo a
well-dressed millionaire in gentleman
liness. It is often true that a ging
ham-dressed woman with an old shawl
over her head Is better mannered than
a woman dressed in silks and dia
monds and furs.
Nevertheless, good manners are
often indicated by the kind of clothes
you wear. If you are trying to make
a place for yourself in this world
among the people who are well bred,
remember that if yon choose becoming
clothes in quiet taste you will make
better Unpresaion. Remember, too.
that-It Is of great Importance, when
you wish to make a good Impression,
to have your clothes dean, well
pressed and well brushed. And care
ful adjusting of their details—buttons
and fafteehtgs of aH sorts, cuff* and
collars, cravats aaff belts—be you wso
or woman, heips to give the right
So it stands that though expensive
clothes do not necessarily help a man
or woman in business or social life,
well chosen clothes carefully put on
and worn without self-consciousness
do help.
tD *r MeCiwy arnoteatwi „
r- — -i!
; Name Of “Weekly Advertiser”
:j Changed To “Maryland Gazette”
r j *"^ i> a ”ounced in Ihe Evening C apital recently, the
name of The \\ eeklv Advertiser has been changed to The
j Maryland Gazette. The change became effective* August -t.
The Mary land Gazette, as previously stated in front-page
an< l editorial announcements, was established in 17’27, and
for nearly two centuries the paper has performed signal serv
ice in the interest of city, county, state and nation.
The present change was made possible through an
agreement with the publisher of I he Evening Capital, owner
of the name and good-will of 1 he Maryland Gazette, which
has enabled The Gazette to be re-established as an active, virile
force in the weekly newspaper field.
Except for the change in name, the operation of Anne
Arundel county s weekly newspaper will l>e unaffected. Its
ownership, management and policies will he the same, and
The Maryland Gazette, like The Weekly Advertiser, will al
ways be found striving to maintain the Ugliest possible stand
ards of efficiency and usefulness.
JACK RABBIT came run-
ning Into the house where lie
lived all out of breath. “I got away.
He didn't catch me this time,” he said,
sitting down on the floor near Grand
pa Rabbit’s chair.
“Who was chasing you, Mr. Dug or
Mr. Man?” asked Grandpa.
“Oh, it was Mr. Dog,” answered
Jack. “I went up to tla* farm to get
a bit of lettuce and Mr. Dog was run
ning through the garden taking a
short cut home, for it was his dinner
time, when lie happened to catch
sight of me sitting under dffe cab
”1 had niy eye on hhu, though, and
I had a good start and here I ani. safe
I i wFicjbr?..
Little Jack Rabbit Sat Up Straight.
and sound. I guess he Is pretty angry,
for he didn’t catch me and he will be
late for his dinner.”
“I know you are a good' runner.
Jack," said Grandpa Rabbit, “but let
me tell yon a /trick I once played on
two dogs that were chasing me and
I was too far from home to take a
chance on a run. You may need this
same tri<*k some day. so listen to
what I ain going to tell you.”
Little Jack Rabbit sat up straight,
with both ears sticking up so he wriould
not lose a word of what wise Grandpa
was going to say.
Mrs. Sybil Canadine. a commission
er of Girl Guides in England, wh<
has come "to the United States to “lem
i helping hand” to our Girl Scout:
here, is spending the summer at the
National Scout Camp at Briarcliff
N. Y.
Although the girls in this and man?
of the other camps cut their own
wood, build their own fires, cook their
own food, and do their own washing
Mrs. Canadine considers these recrea
tion spots luxurious when compared
with those in her own country. She
made this observation recently at
headquarters in New York.
“In America,” said Mrs. Canadine.
'the tents actually have wooden floor:
and at Briarcliff you even have run
ning water. Moreover they have cots
In England we Spread a waterproof
cloth on the floor, place a bag of
straw on that and go to sleep."
This seems to- be the chief differ
ence between English and American
camps, although principals on which
they are ran differ slightly. In Eng
land, it appears, the girls bring their
food with them, whereas at Briarcliff
they go to the camp store and buy it
at cost. There 4s also a difference
in food.
“I notice,” said the English leader,
“that in this‘country a great deal of
camp food is baked, fried, or roasted.
In England almost everything is boil
ed. We boil of course,
and you do that here, naturally.. Bat
we boil our meats and we even boil
our puddings. It is .a much simpler
“When 1 was a spry youug fellow,"
begun Grandpa, “I ran along the road
. one day to go to a farm where they
bad a very fine early garden. I had
been in the gurden and had aa tine
dinner of vegetables us 1 ever ate and
was Just running along the road when
I met two big dogs.
• “Well, sir, I can tell you, I was not
pleased to see I shouldn’t have
I been anyway, but Just after a hearty
l dinner I did not feel at all like a long
run and It was a very long run, as
i I have told you, to ray home.
“I had to turn around, for they were
• right in ui.v path. The dogs came
after me, of course, and I ran und£r
the barnyard gute. They co'uldq£ get
I under so they had to jump over It.
“ und then I saw I had them.
"You see, while they were leaping
over one wfly 1 ran under tlie gate
again and by the time they were on
that side I was on the other. They
just couldn’t catch tne and I knew 1
would not get ak tired running back
and forth under the gate as they
would get tired ottt after a while and
I could escape.’’
Little Jack Rabbit was so Interested
right here that he forgot and Inter
rupted Grandpa. “Did they catch
you?’’ he asked.
“Well, here T au> telling you the
story,” said Grandpa, “and If those
fellows bad caught *me you never
would have heard it.
“No, I was lucky, for nobody came
along and back and forth they jumped
over the gate, and back and forth 1
went under it, and . then all at once
one of those dogs caught his foot as
he went over and tumbled, and when
the other dog landed he fell on top
of him, and that was tuy chance, while
they were rolling on the ground.
“I ran and hid far under a pile of
• boards by the'roadside until It was
safe to go home, and you remember,
J If ever you are cornered and there Is
a fence, or a wajl you can crawl un
der or through, to just tire out Mr.
Dog, for be will have to jump, and
jumping hack and forth is tiresome.”
Little .lack Rabbit said be would,
| but he hoped be would never be cor
nered as Grandpa was and have two
Mr. Dogs after lilm.
<© by Mcl'lur* Npuper Syndicate.)
way of cooking for we put the pot
ever the camp-fire chimney and let
the heat do the rest. I think you
lave a greater variety of food here.
nd I Should say it was much richer
Although, of course, perfectly digesti
ble and wholesome.”
When English Girl Guides set out
on a hike with a night' in prospect
at the day’s end they “Carry their
provisions and tents on their backs
and at sundown select some place a.t
which to camp. They then very care
fully remove enough sod to make
space for a tent floor, pile the sod
very neatly near by and lay down
their waterproofing. They dig a hore
for a fire, gather small wood in the
neighborhood and cook their evening
In the morning after breakfast the
fire hole is carefully filled with the
earth taken from it the night before,
the tent is struck, and the sods are
so neatly replaced that no one could
tell they had been removed the pre
vious evening.
‘‘But of coarse,” said Mrs. Canadine,
■•you could not build fire holes like
that in this country."
“Why not?" asked someone in sur
f “Because everything is rocks here,”
answered the * leader; who had just
returned from a tTip to the Briarciiff
camp, where trees, rocks and a pretty
lake intermingle and where the fire
places are hewn from native stone.
•J Mrs. Canadine was told that all at
'j the United States was not either paved
: 1 or mountainous. ..
• | The English leader has had quite u
experience in Scouting and comes to
. | America with the Distinction Diploma
[ For Training, which is the highest
. honor of its kind the Girl Guides give.
.; She became interested in Guiding
. j thirteen years ago in London, when
t i she organized a company of six girls
Hin the slums and has since ‘been a
■ | volunteer worker. _ . .
One Gtr! Assorting Apples At $6.50 A
Day.—Other A'acation Jolts.
This is the season of the vacation
job. Supporting themselves through
<S>Hege or helping father do it or just
plain scorn of the summer girl role is
resulting lu a big demand from un
dergraduate college girls at Y. W C.
A. employment bureaus for vacation
jobs. According to a survey made by
A|iss Alice Brown, of the North
western Y. W. C. A. Field Committee
over forty per cent, of the young wo
men attending all the colleges repre
sented in the questionnaire and sixty
per cent, from one university ulone
reported that they held vacation posi
tions last summer.
"Wages were paid at piece rate, by
the day. week or month, ranging from
$9 a week to SIOO a month.” says Mist
Brown. "A girl assorting and thin
ning apples averaged $5 to $0.50 per
ten-hour day. The lowest wage re
ported was $9 a week- for printing and
developing pictures. One waitress
received $lO a week and meals; doing
such work in summer hotels was very
popular and usually included board
and room., A piece-worker in ;
woolen mill averaged sls to S2O a
week, while the only report from t
department store was a wage of $lB
The average stenographic report was
it the rate of S2O A worker In a
tannery doing a special piece of work
earned S3OO during vacation.”
Brides wonder what they will havt
ior supper. Grooms wonder wha*
they had.-—EI Paso Times If their
curiosity gets the best of them, they
can always read the labels on the
empty cases—Little Rock (Ark.) Ga
Marine Engine
Chftn -
Sixty-three Cara are Equipt or Drilled at the Factory for *
Wcstinghouse STATE GARAGE
Batteries _ log east street
For Sale at your Denier Made in five trudm
Tin finltfri
Strength, Security and Service!
Assets Over . . $2,500,000.00 , >
- - - - - - - i *4
•m THE .m *
Farmers National Bank .
—laßMßMflMfllßHmresilMSW >s in-*-* -
The Wanted Boy
The foxy boy applied for a Job.
j Do you want a boy - *' he asked of
tltf magnate of the office, standing be
fore him. cap in hand.
I "Nobody wants a boy,” replied - the
( • magnate, eyeing him sharply.
“Do you need a boy?" asked the ap
plicant. nowise abashed.
"Nobody needs a boy?" came the
discouraging reply.
The boy stuck his cap on the hack
of his head.
"Well. say. mister." he inquired, "do
you have to have a boy?"
The magnate collapsed.
‘"l'm sorry to say we do.” he said,
“and 1 guess you're about what we
want." —Detroit Free Press.
Palmer Engine
| Phone 501. M Ansa polls* 94.
Pi! more * &**'•- it’*
bell-Adjusting, and (imply slip* over
tbr Lrad, claipt at tbc waist and sadcr*
i arm, and sarootfo out ugly liaci.
H your dealer can't get it, tend actual
S, n£' m w Ur ,l- "*!"•.* -ddreet and
C^ c Circlet pre
paid. Suet 34 to 48.
N*"? Hygienic-Faahion Institute
j 120 Eut !6tbSt.,N.w YA, Dtn'tM.

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