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Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, August 21, 1922, Image 4

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RESUME WORK ON
i “10" MM
Task Of Carving East Side Stom
Mountain Halted
f By War
< H.v The rrm.)
ATLANTA. OA., Aug. 21.—Prepara
tions are nearing completion for the
resumption of work oil the Confed
erate memorial monument on the east
aide of Stone Mountain, an under
taking interrupted ty the world war
Gulton Belgium, the sculptor, who
was engaged by the United Daughter*
of the Confederacy, under whose aus
pices the monument is to be hewr
out of the fact of the great mono
lith, has already returned to Atlanta
and is shaping his plans to take up
the work where it was left olf when
Uncle Sam's demands incident t<
America's entry into the world war
temporarily halted completion of thh
memorial to the horoca of another
day.
Mr, itorglum is having a special!)
designed lens ground for the projec
tion of figures of increased sizi
against the side of the hugo mass ot
granite, 1 y means of which with z
powerful light photographs of model*
may he thrown against the face o'
the mountain in great sizes.
Such methods have never been use<
before, according to the sculptor, who
Ims gotten down to the actual work
of drawing in the groups of heroic
figures to be carved out of the side
of the big rock. The work of pro
jection haß to he done at night, he
said, but added that it is practic
able. “Why I told the scoffers they
could project pictures on Mars, if
they could get a powerful enough
light,” ho said.
Carving will begin either at the
head of General Robert K. Lee or that
of President Davis, but It has not been
settled which.
A crew of men lias been at work
for several weeks extending the scaf
folding to the point on the mountain
aldo where will rest the principal
group, and various electrical and
compressed air apparatus also has ar
rived and is ready for Installation.
Mr. Horglum said.
The project calls for the carving in
baa-relief on the nearly perpendicular
side of Stone Mountain of a colossal
monumental panorama to commemor
ate the heroic deeds of the Confeder
ate armies. This side of the moun
tain afTords space for a mile or more
of gigantic sculptured figures of men
and houses, fifty or more feet in
height, with all the paraphcrnulia of
war.
The mountain side and an exten
sive tract of land on the plain at the
base of the mountain to provide a na
tional park, from which to view the
achievement when completed, have
been deeded to the Daughters of the
Confederacy.
Stone Mountain is 15 miles east of
Atlanta. It is said to be the largest
solid granite monolith in the world,
rising fist! feet above the surrounding
plain and standing a dome-like mass
of solid rock, seven miles in circum
ference.
“Don’t you think long hair makes a
man look awfully Intellectual?” ”lt
depends. My wife found a long hair
on my coat sleeve yesterday, and I
looked a perfect ass.”—Progressive
Grocer.
It will pay youngsters to study
military strategy. The more they
know about it the farther they cm
keep from the trenches when the next
row begins.—Baltimore Sun!*
That Lets Him tint
Rub —Is Tilkins one of these re
formers?
Dub—No; he can see both sides of
a Question? —New York Sun.
| Job Printing! I
(| M (| The combined Job Printing equip-
X ment of THE EVENING CAPI-
M TAL and THE MARYLAND ®
y) GAZETTED—aII located in fhe same m
L building —is thoroughly modern and
sufficiently adequate to meet the most
exacting requirements of users of Job fl)
Printing. Y
#TT All kinds of high - grade Print
mJl ing, from bill heads to book work, w'
in small quantities and in large
volume, is done here at a maximum %
of speed, in the most artistic style and
at minimum price. a
Super-Service! Low Prices' lj
Capital-Gazette I
Book And Job Press |
Office, Church Circle, Opposite Postoffice |j
DECLINES TO
CAMPAIGN FOR
J. W. GARRETT
<rnlnu*4l From 1.)
headquarters in Baltimore did not re
ceive Mr. Stutler'a letter until this
morning, but, with the primaries only
ibout three weeks away, it Is believed
by many close observers of the local
iltuation that steps will be taken im
mediately to fill the vacancy.
YoMcadiKm Excoriated
The letter of Mr. Stutler to Mr. Gar
rett was as follows:
Hon. John W. Garrett,
307 Md. Trust Building,
Baltimore, Md.
Dear Sir:
For certain reasons, some of
which are Btated below, 1 teg to
advise you that 1 am unable to act
as chairman of your Campaign
Committee for Anne Arundel
county.
In the first place, I find that I
haven't the time to devote to the
Job that necessarily should be
given to It.
Secondly, I have not been able
to thoroughly satisfy myself as to
your past and present stand on
the "Wet” and "Dry” issue, which
is lound to come before the voters
in the election this fall.
To state my own position re?
garding the drastic and fanatical .
features of the Volstead Act, I
must say that if my own mother
were running for office on the
"dry” ticket as against a "wet,” I
would vote and work for the elec
tion of her opponent
I do not favor the return of the
open saloon, but I do favor the
abolishment of an act that to my
mind is so incapable of enforce
ment and so contemptible in the
eyes of the average citizen that it
has brought abcut anarchy, mur
der, riot, rape, arson and other
crimes to proportions beyond
comprehension. To fully enforce
such a fool law it would be neces
sary for our government to depu
tize fifty per cent, of our citiizens
as enforcement officers to watch
the other half, and, at that, seven
ty-live per cent, of such officers
so appointed would carry a “gov
ernment gun” on one hip and a
Husk of “white mule” on the other.
For the above, and other reas
ons, personal to me, I hereby de
cline the position of chairmanship
to the county committee.
I shall be pleased If you will ad
vise me what disposition I shall
make of the campaign literature,
etc., which I received from your
headquarters yesterday.
With greatest respect and es
teem for you personally, and
thanking you for tho honor ten
dered me, I am,
Very sincerely yours.
DEI,MAS C. STUTLER.
Annapolis. Md.,
August 19. 1922.
AT CIRCLE PLAYHOUSE TOMGIIT
AMI TOMORROW
“Free Air” is the title of the fea
ture picture at the Circle Playhouse
for tonight and Tuesday and the man
agement guarantees its patrons a
thoroughly pleasant entertainment in
the line of thrills, comedy and inlven
lure.
Sinclair the writer of “Main
Street.” is tho uuthor of this delight
ful story which ran in the Saturday
Evening Post.
Tlie many details which any auto
mobilist will appreciate. The rescue
from the murderer. The scenic views
of Glacier Nutionn! Park, and the sec
: ond rescue, the chase and the final
destruction of the automobile and
driver will introduce enough excite
ment for one evening.
A big special Cambell comedy and
Educational feature will also be
shown making up a two-hour enter
tainment that will eclipse anything
introduced this season.—(Adv.)
THE EVENING CAPITAL, ANNAPOLIS, M \RYLAND, MONDAY, AUGUST 21, 1922.
PICK OF MARINES I
OFF FOR CENTENNIAL
EXHIBIT IN BRAZIL
Every one of the 163 enlisted men
comprising the special contingent of
American marines designated to par
ticipate in the Brazilian Centennial
Exposition is Bix feet tall and other
wise handpicked.
The marines under the command of
Major Randolph Coyle, who was an
American fleet marine officer with the
British grand fleet during the World
War, left Hampton Roads Saturday on
the battleship Nevada, accompanying
Admiral Hilary P. Jones, commander
in-chief of the Atlantic fleet on the
flagship Maryland.
More than usual interest attaches to
this contingent of marines, which will
be part of the official American ex
hibit. since all of them were selected
from the famous Second Division,
which played so conspicuous a part in
the American Expeditionary Forces in
France during the war.
The first thing done to add to the
attractiveness of this live American
exhibit after the men had been select
ed was to have every member of the
contingent measured for a tailored
uniform.
NAVY PLEBES DEFEATED
ON FIELD AND TRACK
(Continued Front Pate 1.)
ond, Freburger, Whiteford, McCaffey
and Murray, P. A. L. Time, 3m. 465.
Field Events
Shotput—Won by Shapley, Navy;
second, McCorckle, Navy; third,
Gould, P. A. L. Distance, 32 ft. 10 Vj
. in.
High Jump—Won by Heyn, P. A.
L.; second, Zavaiol, P. A. L. Height,
5 ft. 5 in.
Javelin Throw —Won by Clark, P. A.
L.; second, Ragsdale, Navy; third,
Shirker, P. A. L. Distance, 136 ft.
3 in.
Broad Jump—Won by Brady, Navy;
second, Saxon, P. A. L.; third, Mc-
CafTey, P. A. L. Distance, 20 ft. 5 in.
Discus Throw—Won by Shapley,
Navy; second, Frint, P. A. L.; third,
McCorckle, Navy. Distance, 90 ft. 6
in.
JUST BASEBALL
Daily Scores, Schedules, And
Club Standing Oi The
Major Leagues
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Scores Of Yesterday
•Cincinnati, 10-4; Brooklyn, 5-3.
New York, 5; Chicago, 4.
St. Louis. 9; Philadelphia, 6.
Other clubs not scheduled.
•Second game 10 innings.
Today’s Schedule
Boston at Pittsburgh.
Other clubs not scheduled.
Standing Of Tbe Clubs
W. L. P. c.
New York 69 46 .600
St. Louis 66 50 .569
Chicago 65 51 .560
Pittsburgh 60 53 .531
Brooklyn 54 59 .478
Philadelphia. ... 40 68 .370
Boston 37 74 .333
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Scores Of Yesterday
New York. 7; Chicago, 5.
•Cleveland, 2; Washington, 0.
Other clubs not scheduled.
•Twelvo innings.
Today’s Schedule
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Detroit at Boston.
Other clubs not scheduled.
SUndlng Of The Clnbs
W. L. P.C.
New York 70 47 .598
St. Louis 69 48 .590
Detroit 62 55 .530
Cleveland 61 59 .508
Chicago 57 59 .491
Washington. . 54 61 .470
Philadelphia. ... 47 65 .427
Boston 45 71 .388
INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE
Scores Of Yesterday
Baltimore, 7-8; Syracuse. 5-7.
Buffalo, 7-7; Jersey City, 1-6.
•Toronto. 4-7; Newark, 3-4.
Rochester, 11; Reading, 8.
•First game 10 innings.
Today’s Schedule
Buffalo at Jersey City.
Toronto at Newark.
Rochester at Reading.
Other clubs not scheduled.
Standing Of The Clnbs
W. L. P. C.
Baltimore 90 37 .709
Rochester 76 51 .59S
Buffalo 75 56 .573
Jersey City 68 60 .531
Toronto 64 66 .492
Reading 53 74 .417
Syracuse 49 80 .380
Newark. 38 90 2697
American History \
DAY BY DAY
By T. P. Green
AUGUST 21 ’
Twelve women, sent to Vir
ginia from England, were
marketed there for 120 pounds
of tobacco apiece, on August
21, 1621.
Statue of George 111 in
Bowling Green, New York,
later pulled down by Revolu- c
tionists, was set up by Amer
ican loyalists, on August 21, 1
1770. 1
Montgomery’s Revolutionary 1
force reached Ticonieroga, on 1
August 21, 1775. !
Mexicans asked the Amer- ;
icans for an armistice, on Aug- i
ust 21, 1847.
Historic Joint debates be
tween Lincoln and Douglas
started on August 21, 1858.
Edinburgh, Scotland, unveils
ed statue of Abraham Lincoln,
on August 21, 1893.
PROBABLY NOT
"I presume my letters to her will
be read In court?”
“It's quite likely,** said the lawyer
who had been engaged by the dt*-
fendant In a breach of promise suit.
“I dread that. The pet names 1
called her will make me look foollsli.”
“I wouldn’t worry,” said the lawyer,
soothingly. “The court is used to
hearing terms of that sort, and I
don’t suppose you thought up auy
new ones.”
A 1922 Model.
”1 wont to marry your daughter,
sir.”
“I’m merely her father.”
“Of course, and that's wiiy 1
thought It best to consult your
wishes.”
“Thank you for the compliment,
young man. The only time that girl
ever consults n>y wishes is when she
pauses to ask if I’d rather give her a
check or cash.”
Prepared.
Willis—l told my wife she must be
gin to economize and that she must
keep account of the housesold ex
penses.
Gillis —Is she doing It?
“She has made a start. She hae
bought a SSO desk, a SOO filing cabinet,
and has ordered a $l5O adding ma
chine.”—Answers.
HE DIDN’T UNDERSTAND
“How high can your star reach?”
“Huh? She’s a singer, not a high
kicker.”
All Satisfactory.
Hta wife has not a btt of sense.
Yet this don’t make him blue,
j For though his helpmeet is so dene#
lie is a noodle, too.
The Main Idea.
“We are here to give the people
what they want,” said a young mem
ber at a committee meeting.
“Shh, my son,” said a veteran of
fice holder. “You still have a great
deal to learn. We are here to make
the people think we are Indispensable
In getting them what they want,
whether they get It or not.”
To Be Prepared.
Mr. Perks—l waut to take up box
ing. My wife—
Instructor—But you can’t fight your
wife.
Mr. Perks—l know It. I’m not
even noting to try. What I want is to
be able to stand punishment."—Ameri
can Legion Weekly.
- m
It’s Getting to Be Tragic.
“Did Mr. Jagsby tell any funny
stories at the banquet?"
“He tried to tell a joke about pro
hibition."
“Well?”
"But finally he choked with emo
tion, seized a glass of water, gulped
It down, and burst Into tears.”
Those Mad Wage.
She —My husband has a phonograph
this winter and I must say he seems
more contented than he ever was bo
fore.
He—l see. To paraphrase Shake
speare, “This Is the winter of fcis
•Usc-content.”
Star: Theatre
THE ONLY FP-TO-DATE COLORED
THEATRE IN ANNAPOLIS!
TODAY
ADULTS. 25c. CHILDREN. 10c.
VITAGRAPH PRODUCTION
pDCCCMTQ
A Son Of Wallingford
In Eight Full Reels
j 4 Special Production
And a Two Reel Comedy
WINES AND FOOD i
VALUES SUPPLIED BY !
WELL MADE SALADS:
i
Salad is no longer considered an ,
unnecessary adjunct to a meal, it ,
frequently now figures as the main i
dish of a simple luncheon or supper. {
Crisp and fresh lettuce adds value
to the diet as an appetizer and sup
plies mineral salts and fat soluble
viiamines that are so essential to the
best health. A dressing used with
'.ettuce in which there is oil or cream
adds to the diet and, when meat,
cheese, fish, eggs or nuts are used
with the lettuce, the necessary pro
tein for the meal is supplied. Fruits
add more mineral salts, vitamines
and sugar. These are the reasons a
hearty salad may make the main dish
of a meal. A salad will often use up
left-overs in wonderfully attractive
ways, but the ingredients must be put
together carefully. The salad must
be neat and, if possible, artistic.
Flavors should be combined only to
bring out one principal flavor that is
especially appetizing.
Too many salads are spoiled by
having ingredients the flavors of
which do not blend, or by the pres
ence in the dressing of acids that do
not go well with the vegetable juices
For instance, lemon juice is often hot
ter than vinegar, but thero are juices
n some vegetables that Mo not com
bine well with lemon. • The acrid
uiee of cucumber is them.
Vhen it is possible, dress cucumbers
•dth tomato juice, B>l->d oil and a
ipr'nkling of coarsely chopped celery.
The tomato has a pleasant acidity
f its own and should require no
>ther acid in its dressing. It is
nough to moisten it with good olive
oil and to add for flavor a little chop
p'd parsley and a few chopped sweet
treen peppers. Mustard and cress
Iressed with lemon juice are very
'alatable; a leaf or two. of sweet
asil gives sufficient relish A few
<eeds of dill added to cabbage salad
vill give it an added relish. All cold
loiled vegetables can be made into
talads, but do not forget that vinegar
ind the acid juice of lemon will har
len the skins of such green things as
)eas, and that vinegar makes the
ikins of beans indigestible. When it
s possible, dress all cooked, left-over
vegetables with tomato juice.
Mixed Vegetable Bouquet Salad.—
This may be made of almost any kind
>f cold cooked vegetables, either
hose that are left over or those that
ire cooked especially for the purpose.
Vrrange on lettuce some cold young
:arrots sliced thin, cold beets sliced,
treen peas, string beans, cold boiled
mtatoes, cut into thin dice; raw to
natoes, radishes and celery. Be care
ul in arranging the vegetables. By
he exercise of taste you can make a
;alad that will be good to look at as
veil as good to eat. A salad like this
nakes a delicious accompaniment to
•old meat, or for supper or luncheon
s a dish that will serve as the prin
ipal item of the meal.
Tomato and Onicn Salad. Wash
ind dice some ripe tomatoes and peel
ind thinly slice an onion. Mix with
he tomatoes and squeeze over the
vhole the juice of a lemon and olive
nl to taste. Mix well and stand in
i cold place. Serve on crisp lettuce
eaves.
Young Beet Salad.—Cook one quart
>f small young beets until tender,
hen skin and cut into small dice,
’our vinegar over them and dust
ightly with salt and pepper. When
eady to serve drain the liquid off
md shake as dry as possible. Pour
>ver them some mayonnaise dressing,
oss lightly with a fork and place on
ce for fifteen minutes.
Spinach and Olive Salad. Ripe
dives are an addition to spinach sal-
MILK!
One trial of our Grade A
Guernsey raw milk produced
under highly sanitary condi
tions, will convince you of its
superior quality; 16c per quart.
Special Milk for Babies
Pleasant Plains Dairy
Phone 1819-F-13.
J. D. HARRIS Prop.
On Sale at Bast!** Meat Store.
V"-
SAMUEL tf. BROOKS & CO.]
CHAS. NELSON BROOKS
PAINTING DECORATING
PAPER HANGING
Estimate* Cheerfully Famished.
Color scheme* for furniture paintings
Upholstering and (.old Line Work.
IP4 DEAN ST. PHONE 544-W.
■■■■ 1
CIRCLE TONIGHT
* I SINCLAIR LEWIS’ SATURDAY EVENING POST TALE
{$ “FREE AIR”
Thrilling, Funny and Thoroughly Pleasant Entertainment
EALSO A GOOD COMEDY AND TRAVEL PICTURE
SHOWS AT 7:15 ASD 9. PRICKS: 10c. an!
i
ad. made from spinach left from a
pievious meal. Arrange the cold |
spinach, after adding a little vinegar, j
into small pats, covering the spinach,
pats completely with stoned ripe
olives. Serve with mayonnaise dress
ing A cream cheese nut. made by
molding cream cheese into small balb
and placing half an English walnut
on either side, adds to this salad.
Rich Cabbage Salad.—Pour one cup
of milk into a safleepan, add one-half
cup of sugar and the beaten yolks of
two eggs. Stir and cook until creamy
and slightly thick, then add the strain
ed juice of a small lemon. Allow to
cool, then add the beaten whites of
two eggs. Shred as much cabbage as
is needed, with three inodium-sized
apples and some celery. Add the
dressing, and then mix well with one
cup of whipped cream. Serve very
ccld and garnish with halves of wal
uuts, lettuce or canned red peppers.
TRUTH TRIUMPHS
Annapolis Citizens Testify For The
Public Benefit
A truthful statement of an Annapo
lis citizen, given in his own words,
should convince the most skeptical
about the merits of Doan’s Kidney
Pills. If you suffer from backache,
nervousness, sleeplessness, urinary
disorders or any form of kidney ills,
use a tested kidney medicine.
An Annapolis citizen tells of Doan’s
Kidney Pills.
Could you demand more convincing
proof of merit?
Wm. 11. Ward, stationary fireman,
12 Madison St., Annapolis, says: “My
work is hard on the back and kidneys
and 1 had attacks of kidney complaint
that caused me to suffer a lot. My i
back ached and pained so it was all j
I could do to stoop. Mornings I fell
lame and stiff. My kidneys acted too J
free at times and I knew they were I
the cause of the trouble. I got Doan’s
Kidney Pills at the West-End l’har- j
macy and they were just what I need-1
ed. Soon my back was well and
strong, my kidneys wore in good or
der and I felt fine. I will always rec
ommend Doan's Kidney Pills for 1
know they are just as represented.’’ j
Prjee 60c, at all dealers. Don’t sim
ply ask for a kidnoy remedy—get
Doan’s Kidney Pills—the same that
Mr. Ward had. Foster-Milburn Co,
Mfrs., Buffalo. N'. Y.— (Adv.)
COUNTY WOMEN PLAN
EDUCATIONAL CAMPAIGN
(Continued From Page I.)
whole city populations move Into the
country for one day-In a week, it is
high time that they should learn to
preserve the loveliness of nature that
gives their day's outing, its chief plea-j
sure.
Some years ago. when undesirable
business threatened to invade Fifth
avenue, New York, a group of promv !
nent New Yorkers formed an associa
tion to savd the beauty of their belov
ed thoroughfare, and were successful
in their undertaking.
A similar feeling inspires the Dav
idsonvillq Club, which hopes, with the
aid of the other women’s clubs of
Maryland to save the country from
COPPERSMITHING AND j
ACETYLENE WELDING
Aluminum Soldering and Welding a
specialty.—Tinning, Booling, Spouting
and Plumbing Repair.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
!
RINNESS AND JONES
105 Compromise st. Phone 435-J
I <- -
; TOMATO CANNERY
Opens Tuesday, August 22nd f
V-'e pay cash for good ripe marketable tomatoes delivered at fc t"ry,
foot of Johntou Place. We also want women and girls over Pi >■ i;
old to skin and pack tomatoes. Good wages paid.
C. H. LIG H T IIIS E K
STANDARD FISH AND OYSTER CO.
Johnson Place, between Prince and King George St*., Annapolis, ’ld.
p ' —*
i p——— ——— hi *
Gasoline Oils Accessories
West-End Auto Repair Shop
All Work Guaranteed!
Car Space for Rent
A. J. LEE 277 WEST STREET H. MILLER I
j the depredations of city V; . i ,
I unwittingly ruin that •'
| come out to enjoy. ’'" <a !}; <r
Mrs. Joseph lligul -v. ,j r
| member of both the i> a \
i Annapolis and Anne Ann ■ '
clubs has been appointed
of one to press the mat . ,! ”’’
poses to start an odm
paign through the press
TO PROBE WRECK EF
' EXPRESS TU (I
■Ei, a#
(Ht The Associated r r „, ,
CHICAGO. ILL.. Aug 21 \
■ us
. of the local branch of t , i; ...
jof Investigation of the 1 . ,/
j partment of Justice v .
Brayer, Ind., today to inq u ;. . n .
wreck of an express train ,
* terday. which was caused by
ing of rails.
State's Attorney Crowe, •
was seeking evidnicv
’ mine whether or not - ■ \
or radicalism was Jnv !w \ , , K ,
wreck.
’ The State's Attorney s w ,, (1
engaged in digesting ama m p aj ~s
and correspondence s. ~d \, v
In a rabl on the offices of tlu Tr | 0
Union Educational liiucm. , , , v
, W. Foster, formerly of n, tt! ,,
directed the recent field s; kt
Mr. Foster was not beiir: n .
1 and no charges were pending :;> i<t
8 him. R was said
" ***
Carden
MATINEE DAII.V
TODAY
“Ann Cf Little Smoky”
Played by \\ llurf* V.lfr. I
A Great We-tern Drama!
AND COMEDY
TOMORROW
“God’s Country and the Law”
Mutt A Jr IT. AI ho lux New,.
WEDNESDAY
“The Branded Man”
A Western Drama!
AND GOOD COMEDY
V. /
[republic
TODAY
GARETH HUGHES
, Ah the Yank Who Iterator a It.imlit
King, in
“I CAN EXPLAIN”
Added attraction: Patlie Mew*.
i |
TOXIIIUtOW
ANITA STEWART
“The Woman He
Married”
Luvlnli in produet lon powerful
in tdnry—a triple-punch Hi max—
with Anita .Stewart giving tlictim-l
performance of iter whole ' irrer.
! Added attraction: A Good <

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