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Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, August 28, 1922, Image 3

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j Social and Personal
’ iT ’ * i
t'untihers, in X. Y. Times.)
; bathing in the sea,
*• to grasp at me—
crystalline and cleaT,
nge stories in nv ear
i mtfd ocean caves
grottoes 'math the waves.
u o.| on the silver sand
iin>. who understand
, o' from iny mermaid kin.
\ ! . n the surf comes thundering
mkuv white charger rides
I' 1 ■me, whipping up the
wen- cradled by the sea
■ i r from its spell Bet free;
> luihi by so sweet
'it* listless waves repeat—
-1 .we for years may roam,
i always calls us home!
I'la tb-r me n I
t iiiMMiueed
ement has been made of
mem of Miss Isabel Etnory
n. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
( i - Davidson, of St. Marguret's,
i ritomuH Owen (Jumble. The
will take place in St. Mar
, •••* < ’lurch on September 27 at 4
p i , and will he followed by a re
: ‘nui at "(Irev Gablet," the home ol'
the bride’s parents.
A native of tjueen Anne's county,
I'avidHon is a descendant of Gen
i i il Tench Tilghman, Governor Ogle
ami William Meinsley, and n niece of
iin- late Frederick Emory. She is a ,
gtaduate of St. Anne's School, Char
lattesvilie, Va., and Johns Hopkins !
Training School for Xursdfc. For the !
• -t two years sin* has been engaged!
In in titutional work at John's Hop
ini. Hospital. Dr. Gamble, who is.
ilte mi ul the late Judge and Mrs.
1 \ Gamble, of Alabama, is a gradu- 1
it* - i tin University or Alabama and
>! Mi,. Johns Hopkins Medical School, j
11, ■ rved for three years on the resi- j
■lt nt tuff of the Johns Hopkins Hos- !
pita I and as an instructor in the j
Vieiln-.il School, later going to New |
Haven, win re he was a member of the j
st.ift of the New Haven Hospital and
in instructor in the Yale Medical
s. hool for a year. During the lust
V'.ir lie bus been practicing in Al
liatiy. N V. He is on the teaching i
' iff of the Albany Medical School.
Party VI
bin id<oii> Hie
Benjamin Watkins and his daugh
t*. the Misses Watkins, who had a
mniiher of guests with them for the
wiek-eiid, gave a dance on Saturday
night it "The Locusts,” their home
near Ilavidsonville.
To I lte In
< uiiilierland Court
Vlad,, ne Gaston Costet is building a
new house in Cumberland Court,
which she will occupy as soon as it
i completed.
litll'vls At
“I I'hlij ii.on.Severn"
**at. ir and Mrs. Peter Goelet
ti.ir. of Washington, and Graham
Han a. of New York, were guests
M Edwin Pugh liiuigh on- Satur
'••‘V at "l A lillyn-on-Severn.”
••nest ti| i.ieut.
Vml Mr*. Lee
Rear-Admiral Marhury Johnston
1 ■ - i over from Washington to
• -teniay with Lieutenant and i
Jerome Addison Lee at their!
c, lit! Duke of Gloucester J
'*'• Aml Mr*. Bigelow
l'ovt|. ui,. Dance
■nl Mrs Joseph Bigelow, Jr., i
• poned the dance they were i
' oi'en tonight tn honor of
<*. Miss Frances Lucille j
t Boston, on account of the
St. George Barber.
Blmur Parly
Hn vnunlaj
Iwin Pugh Baugh entertaiu
ier on Saturday night, her
lulling Senator and Mrs.
- let Gerrv. Sylvanus Stokes,
it.-Commander and Mrs.
rker, Mrs. Kenna Elkins,
\ssiting Mrs. Baugh, and
L_ .in.nnler H. S. Galloway;.
breeze inn
" 20 Minutes Out
**t>* U < lilrkrn Wattle Dtnnar, .
Uhone: Analger, 9-F-18.
r hsthln* San.ly Beach.
-v \\ a sea Food a specialty.
1 i' l!ait. Through South River
1 able froui South Uivcr Bridge.
a' ' : i* n V*v he made by
_ ,l L-'i between 7 P. M. and # A. *L
' lll I>i -ACE to EAT AND SLEEP"
v ' **' d Chicken Waffle or Sea-Toad
I'Mnv. " ,,rr Kcs irtnable I* rice*.
♦ I
Visiting On
Month Hirer
Mrs. Norman S. Heindel, of Get
tysburg, Pa., in visiting her brother
in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Philip
d. Peterson, at their home on South
river near Edgewater.
Bute Set For McKinney.
Cooper Wedding
Invitations are out for the wedding
of Miss Eleanor Burnham Cooper,
daughtet of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Ben
son ( ooper, of Wardour, to Ensign
Cecil Gilmore McKinney, son of Mr
and Mrs. C. M. McKinney, of Walla
wuila. Washington. The wedding
will take place at 4 o'clock on Sep
tember 16 at the residence of the
bride's parents in Wardour. Ensigu
McKinney, who is a graduate of the
Naval Academy, class of '2l, Is at
present attached to the destroyer
U. S. S. Mahan in the Atlantic de
stroyer force.
AnuupoTltanH At
The Seashore
Annapolitans who registered at the
Hotel Elberon. Atlantic City. last
week were Mr. and Mrs. John C
Flood and Mr. and Mrs. J. St.C. Gray
A'lsliorH From
Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Pumphrey, Jr.,
of Baltimore, and their son are visit
ing Mrs. Gelhaus, of West street ex
tended. They have Just concluded a
motor trip through Delaware and a
stay at Ocean City.
Party Returns From
Extended Trip
i Mrs C. H. Itfchter, her twd daugh
ters, and mother, Mrs. Hrauis, have
returned from an extended trip which
1 included visits to Pittsburgh, Hoches-
Ur, Reaver Falls, Cincinnati. Colum
bus, Sandusky and the Great Lakes.
, Visiting
In Ohio
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hesselbrock
iof Murray avenue, and the latter’s
! mother, Mrs. Charles Plgman, left on
Suturday for a two-weeks’ visit to
their old home in Cincinnati.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert F. Ford, of
Auburn and San Francisco, Cal., have
announced the engagement of their
daughter. Miss Dorothy Staiger, to
Ensign T. H. Ochiltree, attached to
the U. S. S. California of the Pacific
Fleet. Ensign Ochiltree was gradu
ated from the Naval Academy in June.
Guests At
Mr. aud Mrs. J. Bernard Lloyd and
daughters, Augusta aud Frances Mon
tague, have returned from a visit to
Mrs. Lloyd’s brother and sister-in
law. Mr. and Mrs. Martin H. Smith, at
’illlsmere." Mr. Smith’s handsome
estate on South river.
Cougntt illation*
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond J. Trigg, 133
Church street, are receiving con
gratulations on the btTth of a daugh
! ter, Kathleen Virginia, born on Sat
i urday morning. Mrs. Trigg was, be
fore her marriage, - Miss Kathleen
Visitors At
Hurray Hill
Mrs. Josephine Bodeustein and Miss
Richardson, of Washington, and Miss
, Lorana Foreman, of Govans. are
! guests of Mrs. J. Bernard Lloyd.
Miss Helen R. C. Thom, daughter of
i Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Thom, has re
turned to “Rocky Beach Farm.” after
a visit to lifer aunt, Miss Marion Hop
kins, in the Green Spring Valiev.
I Rack From
North Carolina
Assistant Professor J. M. Purdie, of
the Naval Academy Department of
Modern Languages, and family, have
returned from North Carolina, where
they visited relatives. Miss Edna
Spencer returned with them for a
fortnight’s visit.
Back From Convention
At Ocean City
Mrs. C. O. Parlett. Mrs. John S.
’ Strahorn and Mrs. J. B. Rippere, who
went to Ocean City last Friday to at
tend the Convention of the American
Legion Auxiliary, returned yesterday
with Captain Strahorn. The party
i motored home byway of the Dupont
Road, through Delaware. Elkton, the
former home of the Strahorns, and
To Study Lav At _
Washington And Lee
John Strahorn, son of Captain and
Mrs. J. S. Strahorn. of Murray Hill.
. will leave in a fortnight for Lexing
, ton, Va., where he will take the law
! course at Washington and Lee Uni
versity. Mr. Strahorn recently re
turned from the CiUxens’ Military
Training Camp at Fort Monroe, where
he won the efficiency medal offered
, to the first year men in his company.
Miss Sybil Carpenter, who has been
visiting In Cambridge, Mass., will re
turn to Annapolis tomorrow.
b> u.w.xu c.-aPIiAL, a.xo.u i.nvK i L.vAI), .hUiXij.A i , i *>.
Subscription Card
Patty Tomorrow
The subscription card party that
will be given tomorrow by the League
of Women Voters at the residence of
Mrs. John S. Strahorn. will start at
3 o'clock. Mrs. Thomas J. Linthicuw
is chairman of the committee on ar
rangements. and with Mrs. Thomas
E. Strange, is handling the reserva
tions of tables. Both bridge and suO
will be played.
To Winter
In The Mouth
Mrs. Louis Porterfield, wife of Com
mander Porterfield, of 171 King
George street and her three children,
will leave on Thursday for Greenville,
Alabama, where she will spend the
month of September visiting the fam
ily of her husband. Commander Por
terfield. Later she Will join her sis
ter, Mrs. James Patterson, of Mem
phis. Tenn., for the winter.
Wins Scholarship
At Barnard
Miss Anna Lee Worthington, daugh
ter of Mrs. J. M. Worthington, 254
King George street, who was grad
uated last spring from Hannah More
College, Reisterstown, recently wen a
scholarship for Barnard College in a
competitive examination held in Bal
timore. Miss Worthington will leave
at the end of next month to enter
Guest On
House Party
Miss Margaret Baxter, who is well
known here, having frequently visited
the Misses AVorthington, is a guest on
a house party at “Bithoose.” Martha's
M OH sirs
HE'S HIE urn Mill
W. J. Eidman Says Tanlac Has
Ended Troubles That Kept
Him Miserable For Years
"My customers on my milk route
ask me what makes me so much
healthier than I used to be, and 1
never fail to tell them about the bene
fits 1 got from Tanlac," said William
J. Eidman. 2011 Wilkens Ave., Balti
more, Md.. owner of the Belview
Dairy, who has resided here all his
life and is well known.
“I suffered four or five years from
stomach trouble, nervousness, consti
pation and a badly run-down condi
tion. I got so bad off it was torture
for me to go through the day’s work,
and I was simply a shadow of my for
mer self. I suffered the most intense
pains after eating, bloated up with
gas until 1 could hardly breathe, and
also had headaches that nearly blind
ed me. I had awful pains in my
arms, shoulders and back, and my
wife had to rub me with liniments at
, "But since taking Tanlac I feel like
a new man. 1 can put in a big day’s
work now, turn in and get a good
night's sleep and feel fresh as a daisy
in the morning, something 1 haven’t
known in years. I am gaining weight
right along, never have any trouble
with niv stomach and no more head
aches. 1 can’t find words to praise
Tanlac highly enough.”
Tanlac is sold in Annapolis by all
good druggists.—(Adv.)
i| j;
< >• ********######/* i
EY EB-o’-BKI)WN and Sunny Hair,
And Dlckey-Winktum-Wee,
Tw v a beside my easy chair *
And one upon my knee.
Thua the evenings come and go
THI Mr. Sandman's call
Sets three wee beads to nodding low
And tired eyelids falL *
“This is the way to Sleepytown—
Jump Into bed and cuddle down!"
Eyes-o’-Brown wants “an’mal tales,"
Of bears and wooHy things;
While Sunny Hair most loudly walla
For whirr of fairy wings.
But Dlckey-WinktUm-Wee Just winks
His laughlug eyes at me—
I wonder what the young man tlilnka
Perched there upon my knee?
"So sing hey bo for Sleepytown—
Jump Into bed and cuddle down!"
“Once there was a big black bear"—
Two pairs of eyes grow bright;
Two forma press closer to my chair
Aa if to banish fright.
"And once there was a brave young
Then dimpled faces shine.
While I with fairy lore add Joy
To those sweet tots of mine.
But Dlckey-Winktum-Wee just crows
TUI off to Sleepytown he goes.
“Now I lay me down to sleep”—
The good night prayers are said.
The fleecy clouds of slumber creep
Above each little bead.
Kves-o'-Brown and Sunny Hair,
And Dlckey-Winktum-Wee—
God guard and keep from ev'ry ear*
My little ones for me.
Safe tn the shades of Sleepytown—
Tucked In bed and the light tuned
It coffee really keeps you awake,
some neotrte ought to try coffee.—Har
risburg Patriot
- ‘ *.'_v Ter .
II kSltkv a y-]|
.3 ai • . MgfßKq R
*\ 4 ' • a&fS'nßlSlfifc- hk • ‘ JBp' 1j .
A Number of Utensils Are Needed for
(Prepared by th# United Stales Department
of, Acrifuliure )
The housewife who, intends to do
canning (ids season h**il lietter see to It
tlutt she has all the needed equipment
ready, suggests the United States De
partment of Agriculture. Unless she
looks over her equipment beforehand,
sars the department, she may find at
the busiest time that some of the uten
sils that help ft> make the work easier
ami quicker are lacking.
Whether she uses a steam-pressure
canner or a wash-boiler for the actual
processing, a number of utensils will
be needed for different stages in han
dling fruit and vegetables. Farmer's
Bulletin No. 1211, reeeutly issued by
the department, says that for grading,
sorting and washing shallow trays,
pans or bowls are needed. Vegetable
brushes are necessary for some, of the
\e if J f
Provide Means for Keeping Jars Off
Bottom of Boiler.
thick-skinned fruits jrnd vegetables,
while for delicate fruit, like berries,
a colander or sieve may be preferred.
Useful Utensils.
Several squares of cheesecloth, or
wire baskets, may be used for holding
the fruits or vegetables during the
blanching process. Some kind of con
tainer, such as a large enameled buck-
Excellent for Removing Stains
From Linen and Cotton.
Obstinate Blemishes Made by Coffee
and Tea, Fruits or Ink Will Yield
to Application of This Use
ful Liquid.
(Prepared by the United States Department i
of Agriculture.)
Javelle water, which can be made at
home, is a good bleaching agent to use
In removing stains from white linen
and cotton when more simple methods
fail. Obstinate stains made by clear
coffee and tea, fruits, or ink, for in
stance, will yield to an application of j
this useful liquid.
Javelle water should be applied only
to uncolored cotton or linen materials,
because it bleaches colors and rots silk
or wool. In treating stains with Ja
! velle water, stretch the stained portion
! over a bowl tilled with water and aj>-
ply the Javelle water to the stain with
a medicine dropper. Do not allow the
javelle water to remain in contact
with the stain for more than one min
ute. Apply oxalic-acid solution to neu
tralize the javelle water, and rinse
by dipping the stain in the bowl of
If allowed to remain too long in con
tact with the fibers, javelie water rots
even linen and cotton materials, and
j it should, therefore, always be neutral
i ized with oxalic acid and the fabric
rinsed thorougldy to remove all traces
of the chemicaL For very persistent
stains the javelle water may have to
be applied several times, but should be
neutralized with oxalic-acid solution
after each application.
Prepare javelle water as follows;
Dissolve one pound of washing soda
in one quart of cold water. To this
solution add one pound of ordinary
bleaching powder (calcium hypochlo
rite). Filter this liquid through a
piece of muslin to remove the sedi
ment. Keep the clear liquid in tight
stoppered bottles in a dark place.
Cleaning Slimy Sponge.
The way to clean a slimy sponge Is
! to put it into a strong solution of salt
! and Let it stay for some
hours, changing the water occasionally,
and squeezing the sponge, then finally
' rinse In clean water.
As w understand it. some Germans
' in Alsace-Lorraine are undesirable
h aV e no property worth con
Handling Fruit and Vegetable* in
<*t, galvanized iarl fan nr wnshbnilrr,
which will iinid enough water to cover
a convenient quantity of the product
to be blanched, should be provided.
Several kettles will be needed for
blanchl UK, for rinsing after blanching
and other purposes. A teakettle should
he on hand for hotting water, which
is needed from time to time- for tilling
Jars and for renewing the blanching
Sharp-pointed paritrgKttives are con
venient for peeljng audTOtting. (It Is
well to use a silver knife for peeling
fruits that are sometimes discolored
by steel). Tablespoons, teaspoons,
measuring cups anil spatulas should
be at band. Some means must be pro
vided for lifting the jars out of the
••oiling water and for keeping them off
the bottom of the boiler during the
processing. This may be a tray with
tall handies, or a false bottom to the
boiler may be used with some sort of
utensil to lift the Jars. Many kinds of
patent holders or lifters may he pur
chased, or a lifter may be Improvised
at home. A large buttonhook works
well with Jars that have a wire spring
clamp over the top.
Make Work Progress Rapidly.
When canning In large quantities,
i such conveniences as strawberry hull
I ers, vegetable, si leers, apple corers.
j cherry pltters, apple parers, food chop
i pers, scales ami succharoiueter to de
J termine sugur density will make the
work progress more rapidly.
If the product to he packed Is to be
cooked first, spoons, sieves and sauce
pans are necessary. Funnels and
packing spoons or flexible metal spat
ulas or wooden paddles will aid in
filling the jars and in removing air
If the canning Is to be done out of
floors, tables of convenient height, a
covered garbage pail and flytraps are
needed. A kerosene stove is convenient
for beating water. All jars or tins
should be washed, before the work Is
begun, and new metal lids, rubber
rings, or sanitary caps provided.
Clean Up All Manure Piles, Garbage
Accumulations and Other
Filthy Spots.
Entomologists say the progeny of a
single hibernating fiy in a single sea
son would, if unchecked, tie suffi
cient to cover the surface of the eartl.
to a depth of two feet or more. Moral.
I “swat the early fly.”
In Special Bulletin No. 48, Dr. W. A
Riley, chief of the division of en
' tomology, University of Minnesota, dl
. vided the methods of combating the'
house fly into those directed towards
! extermination by the prevention of
breeding and those serving as protec
| tion against the insect. As flies arc
born and reared in filth of all sorts,
the obvious thing to do is to clean up
all manure piles, garbage accumula
tions and slop pools. ' ' l,|,
“However much one's' neighbors
may continue to breed flies for the
community, tins does not render use
less the keeping of one's own prem
ises free from such nuisances nor
j does it excuse neglect,” Says Doctor
i Riley.
As the entire development from egg
I to adult fly may be spanned In eight
' or ten days and a new generation
started every 11 to 14 days, it is plain
that every fly killed early means
heavy mortality among the possible
fly population.
Purchase a coarse scrubbing brush
for cleaning muddy shoes.
• • *
A stiff vegetable brush will remove
the skins of new potatoes.
• * *
The higher the blunt end of an egg
rises out of water the older the egg is.
• • •
To complete the guestroom have
some good reading matter convenient
ly placed. - *
• • •
A large cork is an excellent thing
with which to apply polish when clean
ing knife blades.
• • •
The best way to clean lamp burn
ers Is to boll them for twenty min
utes in strong viuegar to which a few
yellow onion peelings have been added.
s > Bands of colored embroidery on
black, gowns have been commonized
. until no well - dressed woman wants
The Navy lepartinen! has perfected
i uew rescue breathing apparatus
‘hat permits the wearer to operate in
muike or gas-filled compartments
with his movements practically un
This device, perfected with the help
if Bureau of Mines experts In tin
New York Navy Sard, improves upon
old rescue apparatus in that the
tank pressure of oxygen is reduced
before it enters the breathing bag
thus making it safer and more com
The purpose of the navy in perfect
ing this device, it was said, is to per
nit ships’ personnel to enter com
partments filled with smoke or deadly
jasses. Schools for training sailors
in the ust of the new apparatus an
o be established at the principal navy
cards, ft was said.
Inasmuch us the oxygen stored in
the portable tank, which is the prin
‘ipal part of ail rescue breathing de
• ice*., escapts under I.KOO pound-
Chill Tonic
Stops Malaria, Restores
Strength and Energy, eoc
a *j
1 I ’HERE S a new Photographer
* in your town, and an artist in
all classes of high-grade portrai
ture and commercial photography.
Formerly of I.os Angeles and San Frari< Itu-o.
pyll Jersey Milk in
Us Leave You Trial Bottle FREE TOMORROW
v -- . ■
Jofe Printing
MTT The thoroughly modern Job Printing plant of TrtE
MJj EVENING CAPITAL, which is combined with
that of THE MARYLAND GAZETTE, is equip
ped to handle all orders, large or small, in quick time
and in artistic style. Every order receives prompt and
individual dttehtion.
• -
Prices are Very Reasonable !
Satisfaction Guaranteed!
gn No matter how small your job printing order, It
MJI receive the best of care when placed in our
hands. The high-grade work turned out at our
combined printing plants is particularly pleasing to our
patrons, and the SERVICE we render to custorfteri ii
of the best.
Estimates On All Work Cheerfully Made
Phone 330 or Cal! at
Book And Job Press
Office, Church "Circle, Opposite Postoffice
pressure, the new arrangement i* said
to be extremely valuable It is
charged with oxygen sufficient for
half-an-hour's use.
Worthy Of His Reward
North—There fs a reward of s2a for
the man who stole Robert's saxo
West- Fine! If they find him I'll
give him $lO move.-—New York Sun.
• - - -r ■%*
“Do you think the films are educa
tional ?"
"They may lie in some lines." an
swered Cactus Joe. "But they don’t
give any lessons in the way to use fire
arms. The average film hero handle#
a rifle like he had accidentally picked
it up insteud of his walking stick."—
Washington Star.
■ ■ ■ >■
Advertise In the Evening CnpltaL
i 6
' They are GOOD /

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