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Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, January 25, 1923, Image 3

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Social and Personal
j. I \ ' It
V Siarreti.)
. , r *it were all too
1 ' voutli, remem
i. ; h.it we used to
1 , ijr. The stains
oi some splen
i! one's verses to
11 ,','i :i: the t'ates of
,i ( i,.e good Saint
.j,,. nnixiais writ In
-,r. (I through the
~ | ,i* the breast of
, l . ;i) , k- .1 amt slew. O
lie things we
>.: waiting to be
li \m| Mr. W itstMi’t*
. 11, o' of tiie Naval
i ; Wilson will en
, . > j*He is at a dinner
ij.i i evriling-
(•rnllie.H (Juest
. oi. ireoa to llfly guests
, n i. nt to iii r nle< e,
I IS'.' srtiose bus-
I , n,ini ! lee . ivus ordered j
, Nin.il \e:i letny last I
t'v W ile
In \ Kit
I "der, wife of the |
. -r ft.mi the State of
* i< u., 1 ,i"nve today to visit
i, ... of 22 State Circle.
I ‘
; ■. in the audience at the
: i last night at the j
.. .a,ore included Mr. and
Miu'fne. Professor anil
... 1 i; r 1 ■i. Alins Boss and
1 : t'n.atm, 111* ihi ipal of
uiniitti High School.
> ■ " d for the marriage of j
■t‘ <niiu.iu.li'r Tluulduua A. |
nr .li.'l Miss l.illian Uppercu !
' of ldeut.-Colonel !
d'" ert v. Urine of “Vale 1
■' • Stafiiiidshire, Bng
"h- ... ,| 1 iiir will take place at
f t"uuvh, Westminster, j
•*’ t;o. M on February 12. anil |
' i "u l !.y a wedding break- !
1 ..eut Commander
13 ' a s tain naval attache 1
i• t ■■ .oi Embassies in Lon- ]
ir!j ami dome.
ni visit
- u! ' a'iant lias returned j
i "here she was the
* i!i -' ia da Scott.
lli.li Meeting
m Turner entertained
on Tuesday after- !
m Trip
•.i\ who has many !
'"i s where she fre- !
gone to Florida
Captain Mutch I. j
Wwn Curd
Co'.i to arrive early at
c.'httuhus clubhouse
' tiiul card party
* " Hi; given by the K.
Daughters of
:: ' '- 1 ami prizes will he I
*'• and there is a j
< game will start j
' mini*
‘ “ u “° 01 <he series which
' Navy and Marine
"inter in Wash-j
'• r.t the Willard }
’ ig of February 5.
* a! o'clock. :
. , ’ : Knnalis Waggaman
i , r ,i! a!1 informal tea to
t_.as a farewell be
;iy for New York.
Inl ' s;HI February 3. to
!,Mir months abroad.
8 Place
I’arrott. of Now York,
s;>u *r. Mrs. J. Wirt
' Ua,l dall Place.
‘ Is and the Misses
( I'ilds. accompanied
Lr, Suit, went to
!, iay to hear Fritz
on recital.
Oyster Supper
Salem M. E. Church (South), will
give an oyster and salad supper this
evening in Trinity Church basement.
Supper service will begin at 5:30.
The member* of Salem Church are
famed for the unusual excellence of
the country products served at their
German Opera
In Haltimorc
Lovers of German opera will have
an opportunity to hear it next week
at the Lyric Theatre, In Baltimore,
when u Wagnerian festival will be
given by an opera troupe which has
just arrived In this country from Ger
many and will start Us tour in Bal
timore. The following repertoire will I
be given: Wednesday evening, “Die
Meistersinger Thursday evening,
Tristan and Isolde”; Friday even
ing. “Fllegende Holluender”; Satur
day matinee, “Tannhauser”; Saturday
evening, “Fledermaus.”
Lieutenant and Mrs. George P.
Brewster are receiving cougrstula
tions on the birth of a son. born Tues
day at the Maryland General Hospital
In Baltimore. Mrs. Brewster was be- !
for e her marriage Miss Edith Mar- |
shall, of Baltimore.
Elected Captain
Of School Team '
W. Bladen Lowndes, Jr., son of Mr.
and Mrs. W. Bladen Lowndes, of Bal
t Imo re and Howard county, has been
elected captain of next year's football
team at the Hill School, Pottstown,
Bridge Luncheon
Mrs. Fred T. Berry entertained at
I a luncheon and bridge yesterday for
I forty-three guests. Luncheon wus j
served at small tables arranged in ■
the drawing room, dining room, and
hull. There were ten tables of play
From Illness
Hugo Stevens, son of Professor and
Mrs. W. O. Stevens, of Cumberland
Court, who has been threatened with
pneumonia is improving.
Bishop’s Guild
Supper Tonight
The Bishop's Guild of St. Anne's
Church will give a supper tonight in
the Parish House. The supper serv
ice will start at 6 o'clock and will
include oysters uml chicken salad.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarcncd M. White
motored to Baltimore today to attend
the automobile show in the Fifth
Regiment armory.

• I
J Has a Man Lika This Ever Pro- i
posed to You?
Symptoms: First thing you • !
i see are his white socks In a flush \ 1
J a little above two feet! You J
i can’t get them out of your mind, |
[ even when you’re holding Ills J j
i hand. He is a good dresser, but ■{
S why always white socks? Does If
he belong to some order? Or J
S ball team? You ask him one *
j day fn a flash of impatience and i
i he tells you: “Because they *
j are cleaner.” •
J Cleanliness is next to Stylish- , J
i ness, is his creed.
Prescription to Bride:
■ Cleaning powders sad •
! 4 f e r*-
Sock stretchers taken dally la- /•
| to the creases of his socks.
Be careful thut you know all J
S the latest cleansers for yourself. < !
He Is flnlcky.
Absorb This:
• <® by MrOlur* N>wp*p#r SyndkNtt*.) •>
I* < I
a -*
ArruAisAi* i r
He: Darling. I )
lay my fortune
to I
% 90 altogether,
If she doesn't go out with another
fellow when your car ia laid up for re
pairs. then she's really in love with
you.—Washington Star.
rT t
“A lameness followed me for some
lime, and I felt that it was caused
i from kidney trouble. One bottle of
Foley Kidney Pills had the desired ef
fect,” writes H. B. Arbuckle, South
Barre, Vermont. Backache, rheuma
tism, dull headache, too frequent or
\ burning urination are symptoms of
, Kidney and Bladder trouble. Dia
-1 ordered kidneys require prompt treat
ment. Neglect causes serious com
plications. Foley Kidney Pills give
s quick relief.—(Adv.)
HP HE playroom toys could hardly
wait for the magic hour to strike,
for a strange looking doll bail come to
the playroom aud none of them could
And out tlie nume of the newcomer.
Teddy Bear spoke iirst, for the boys
agreed that it might lea relative of
his, as the strauger doll wore a fur
costume which looked a lot like Teddy
Bear's coat.
Teddy did not know quite how to
address the stranger, for he was not
at all sure whether it was a boy or
girl doll. “We did not hear our little
mistress call you by name,” said Ted
dy Bear, “but we all welcome you to
our playroom."
“I heard her sny she thought she
would name me Charles," replied the
i strunger, “but I should not like that
for It is not at all like the name the
Eskimo gives to his children.”
The dolls und toys ull gathered
The Toys Could Hardly Waltl
around and exclaimed: “Ksklaio! Are
you ua Eskimo doll?”
“Yes,” replied the stranger, ‘•and
I'd much rather be called North W’iud
or Polar Boar than Charles.”
"Charles was the name of the nice
sailor-boy doll," said Teddy Bear
quickly, for he was Eskimo doll
might choose Polar Begr for Uls name
and so become a rivuL
"Poor Sailor Charles fell out of the
{ window and broke bis head aud we
I miss him very mncW. Charles is a nice
name and I urn sure you will like it.”
“if I Imve to tjbke his name I aiu
glad I have on a thick fur hood,” said
Eskimo doll. “When I fall out of the
window It may save my head.”
“Oh, you rnuy not fall,” explained
14 Ji Characteristics
T—dUpsies the
SBSSS CsjrsMHliss or Weak*
f BUNf That Make for Success or
I Failure es Shown la Your Pales
Money in the hand
to love and marriage, noth
ing interests the human race,
tnkenf as a whole, so much as the sub
ject <f the acquisition of wealth. One
of tbie most common questions asked
of a palmist Is this:
“Does my hand show whether I shall
beobme rich or not?"
()f course, it must he understood
tht palmistry does not claim to be
a4 exact science, foretelling the future
reading the past and present with
Absolute accuracy. We may examine
/the hands of men and women who
jf have inherited or acquired wealth, and
find therein, iu till or nearly all of
them, certain signs. But that does
, not mean infallibly that the same
I signs iu other hands show the aequisi
f tlon or possession of wealth.
A deep line across the second pha
lanx of the thumb means money ac
quired by marriage. A star on the
same part of the thumb, in a woman's
hand, means the same thing.
(G hy th WbMltr Syndicate. Inc.)
The J
wkw j;
TF THERE were more love In the
world there would be less danger of
war of qvery kind.
International difficulties could be
avoided if all men loved God and fol
lowed His teaching. Industrial strife
also would answer its death knell if
every employer and employee followed
the golden rule.
The principal of the school, Peter
Mannicke, declares:
“Love of neighbor spreads Its tnflu
',ence over national boundaries.
\ “Love of God towers above ell dif
ferences between peoples.”
If one believes these assertions —ns
.we hope every’eue will—ls he not
bound to that the churches are
devoting too moch time to current
worldly problems aud too little to
teaching men to love.
Lvt all who love God and His
chufehes, remember that “the work of
the minister is to declare the gospel
.of the Grace of God, that men may be
saved and built up in holy charac
Shakespeare, in asking the question,
“Vi'hatis Urujume?” did millions a fa
vo* because he taught that it’s not who
a (man is, but what he does which
U© hr th* Whseler Syndicate
famous football
j for il i
.Jm\ .
. ton 1 ,
Teddy Bear. “Our little mistress tabes
pretty good c core of us. Some /one
opened the window and did not notice
poor Charles sitting behind tlyte
tain, so he tumbled out and sn/nled hia
head.” 7
lllsette, tlie FYench doll, interrupted
him to ask, *T should l6ve to know
what you eat In a land wl iere you have
to wear such thick clotli<(** as you have
Eskimo doll looked/at Teddy Bear,
but be decided tlimx, while Teddy's
family did not geff as far north as
where lie came Ltoiu, be would not
mention bear meat.
“We live mostly on seal meat," said
Eskimo doll, “and the blubber is the
nicest thing vMm ever tasted.”
"Better thmu candy?” asked Lisette.
But Kskimp doll did not know, so be
told them/ how they caught the seal,
thinking /hut would be better than an
swering /heir questions.
e go seal bunting,” he said,
“we jA ok for bubbles under the Ice,
whiAt show us that e seal has come
op Mo brentlte. Then a hole is made in
ice, and when the seal comes along
ufc spear it. On the end of the spear
a rope, and with this we pull the seal
nut of the water. We cut the skin into
i strips for reins, and It is also used for
/ making out clothes; but everybody in
the hunting party gets a piece of the
blubber, which he likes very much.”
“I reckon It won't be very hard to
cook for you, honey,” said Dinah doll,
hurrying back to her kitchen.
“Your story wag very interesting,”
said Lisette. “I hope you will tell us
more about your country some other
Teddy Benr, however, was more In
terested iu his name than In his story.
“I think Charles Eskimo Is the best
name for you in this part of tlie coun
try,!! he said.
- “I do not mind if I do uot have to
tumble out of the window,” replied
Eskimo doll, “although Polar Bear
sounds bigger and”
Teddy Bear rather impolitely broke
In right then by Introducing him to
the dolls and toys as “Charles Eski
mo,” aud though he Is very happy In
his new home, Eskimo doll always
keeps away from an open window, for
he remembers the fate of Sailor Boy
Charles, whose name he bears.
(© by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.)
at the
Too late I stayed—forgive the crime!
Unheeded flew the hours.—William Rob
ert Spencer.
AN INVITATION to have luncheon
with a friend or to attend a formal
luncheon is not an invitation to spend
the entire afternoon. At least, in smart
society nowadays, It is not considered
necessary to remain more than a quar
ter of an hour after the meal has been
concluded, nor is it courteous to re
main more than three-quarters of an
hour unless the hostess has especially
requested her guests to do so. It may
be that the hostess has some other so
cial engagement for the afternoon. She
may have calls to make or a tea to at
tejid. If she Is a busy woman, with
professional or household duties to at
tend to, she certainly will not want
you to linger. In fact, sometimes busy
folk invite their acquaintances to
luncheon because, since they, must take
time to lunch anyway, they lose no
time that way. So usually, unless the
hostess exacts you to leave shortly
after luncheon, me Indicates this In
her Invitation. If she is giving a for
| mat luncheon she indicates that there
' will be music or cards or something of
' that sort after luncheon. Otherwise it
| is best to linger not over three-quarters
i of an hour.
| But except among persons with very
i crowded engagement books a dinner
| Invitation means the entire evening.
Tnat is, In fashionable society dinner
guests usually remain until nearly
eleven o'clock or later. It certainly
Is not very flattering to any one to
I hurry away from a dinner engagement
to the theater or a dance when the
, meal has just been concluded. If a
dance occurs the same evening it is
, possible to “drop In” following the
dinner but It would be far better to
be late to the dance than to be too
j abrupt in leaving the dinner party.
Now, for folks who are not In so
t called fashionable society a lot de
pends on the habits and mode of liv
ing of the persons entertained and the
persons who entertain. In certain
suburban sections wtiere It is taken
i for granted tliat most of the men have
1 to catch early trains in the morning
it is customary and in good form to
leave after a dinner party fairly early.
Ten o’clock is late enougft. One
' should always try to learn the cus
tom In this matter as It is extremely
1 i Inconsiderate to remain after the usual
bedtime of the persons who are enter
taining you. Casual evening callers
' , ought to be especially careful to leeve
in good time. .
(©. 1913. by McClure Newspaper Syndicate )
, | O
Copper Ore in Finland.
< Extensive deposits of copper ore of
t i high quality Jia ve been discovered in
“rsrt*m Finland close to the surface
;of the grounds -
a After alUjdK most interesting tri
prob J3Hi the movies is wheth
th ? JBliPfein Hays-Arburkle
•*. r 3 *—^erican.
Voting Women's
Christian Association
• rme that they might luue 1
/ life that tliejr might lute '
A It mure abundantly.** ‘
Membership Meeting
The Y. W. C. A. held a menltsffS'Mp *
meeting on Monday evening, January 4
-2, in the "Y” reading rooms. Mrs.
Frank Hughes, president of the Board
of Directors, presided at the meeting. t
The large audience was enthusiastic
over the progress that the “Y” has J
made in the work as shown in the dif- t
fereut talks and reports that were
Miss Martha Land, General Secre- j
tary, gave an interesting report of the ,
work as a whole that is being done in
Annapolis and Anue Arundel county.
Miss Mary Burch, Girls* Secretary,
told of the work that is beiug carried
on in the town and county for the
children. There are over 600 children
in this department alone.
One of the most Interesting features
of the evening's program was a page
ant that the Business Girls' Club and
the High School Club gave, with Miss
Audrey Shipley as chairmap. The
pageant symbolized the Spirit of the
Y. W. C. A. in every branch of its j
work. Miss Madeline Wilson, as the
Spirit of the Y. W. C. A., struck the
keynote of the work when she said:
“Before you now we lay the Y. W. C
A. in all its phases—in service for
girls and women, and all mankind.*'
Miss Audrey Shipley in the Office
Stunt told of the many tasks that fall
to the share of the office secretary <
Besides the regular work there are
telephone calls, girls wanting work
and rooms, and people coming .u from
the country. The difficult Tasks were
represented hy Miss Lillian Winslow
Mies Marguerite Perry, Miss Vansanf
and Miss Kirby.
The Cafeteria Stunt was very am us- .
ing. Miss Joy Duvall represented a
“Lettuce Salad,” Miss Bu-.ler £ (
“Pumpkin,” and Miss Fair a
“Cracker.” The Pumpkin gave an in
sight into the great amount of work j
that is done by the Cafeteria by say
-1 ing: “l heard some one say that
more than 15,000 meals have been
served in our Cafeteria in the last six
Miss Caroline Heintz as the Educa
tional Classes Stunt gave an idea of
the .splendid courses in lectures that
will be offered by the “Y”; the folk
and aesthetic dancing classes for chil
dren; of the dress-making classes and 1
typewriting lessons and the story
hour for children. Even the Board of
Directors was well represented, for
Miss Elizabeth Kirk and Miss Butler 1
brought in a large board well wrap- ,
ped in red tape, that was very diffi
cult to unwind.
One of the most important depart
[ meats of the “Y” work, the Finance
Committee, was represented by Misr
Anne Butler, who was dressed as a
Money-Bag. Misses Bennet, Hopkins
and Stevens were the $ signs that are
J used each year for the budget cam
, paign. Mrs. George Turner, chairman
of the Finance Committee, gave a very
interesting talk on the financial side
of the “Y” work.
The Girls’ Work Stunt gave an idea
• of some of the troubles that the Y. W.
C. A. encounters in its work, especial
ly “Lack of Pep,” “Lack of Faith, Con
servatism apd Wet Blanket.” of
these parts being played by one of the
High School Club girls.
Miss Margaret Rippere, as “Youth,”
with her companions of Health.
Knowledge, Service and Spirit, gave
an interesting account of the good
things f 5 be found in the Y. W. C. A
> Miss Elizabeth Ridgely, as “Every
> Girl,” showed the pleasures and com
i panionship of the “Y” that every girl
> can find there.
The Membership Stunt, with Miss
i Yvonne WMdermann as “Membership,”
• told how the membership could be
raised to the large number of 600,
which is the goal of the Membership
Committee. Mrs. Thomas E. Strange
1 chairman of the Membership Commit
tee, also gave an interesting talk on
membership and Its value to each
voung girl and woman to belong to
the Y. W. C. A.
The Spirit of the Y. W. C. A. closed
the pageant by saying: “Each phase
of the work which has been presented
tonight i 3 bound to every other Asso
ciation Spirit, which gives the vision
and inspiration for th e task. Courage
and strength are drawn from this
x same Spirit, which comes from Christ
Himself, who taught us all to serve
| our fellowmen.”
Business Girls’ Club
The Business Givis’ Club will meet
on Monday, Jan. 29. at 8 p. m . In the
“Y” rooms. The first of a series of
| lectures on “Health” will be given by
J Dr. J. E. Fetherston. Every membar
, is urged to Be present as this will be
‘ an unusually interesting talk .
>f • v
Teachers’ Club Music**!?
; On Tuesday, January 3b. at Bp. m..
■ in the “Y” rooms, the Teachers* Club
r will give a musicale. Home *>f the
I beat talent of Annapolis will enn
• tribute to make the musicale n sve
i cess. Among the artists will bp Mrs.
f Corn, Mrs. Dietrich, Mrs Roland
Childs and Mr. Sima. Ail tercbers
> are invited to be present. Miss Eliza
beth Kirk will have charge of the en
tire program.
-enjoy new life with vXM
1 Dl KINGS jl
itaiH-iug Class For Children
The folk and aesthetic dancing
classes for children will begin on
Saturday, January 27, at 10 a. m., in
the assembly rooms. Duke of Glouces
ter street. Everyone who is interest
ed in enrolling their children in this
if urged to do so at once at the
*. .* C. A., and to come to the as
sembly rooms promptly at 10 o’clock
on Saturday morning, January 27. A
fee of S 3 for the eight lessons will be
Basketry ( lass
A new basketry class for adults will
open on Tuesday, January 30. at 7:30
p. m.. in the Y. W. C. A. If you are
interested in this class it is urgent
that you register at one* as the class ;
will not be large. It is also import
ant to start with the first lesson in
learning to make baskets and to
Weave reed. A fee or $2 will be
charged for the six lessons.
■nil; !
Instant relief with a small trial
bottle of old “St.
Jacobs Oil”
Rheumatism is “pain” only.
Not one case In fifty requires inter
nal treatment. Stop drugging! Rub
soothing, penetrating “St. Jacobs Oil”
right into your sore, stiff, aching
joints, and relief conies instantly. “St. I
lacobs Oil’’ is a harmless rheumatism
iniment which never disappoints and
-annot burn the skin.
Limbering up! Quit complaining!
3et a small trial bottle of old, honest
“St. Jacobs Oil” at any drug store,
md in just a moment you’ll be free
from rheumatic pain, soreness and
stiffness. Don’t suffer! Relief awaits
you. “St. Jacobs Oil” is Just as good
for sciatica, neuralgia, lumbago, back
ache, spraind.
The youngest of a large family was
dsiting his aunt. “I wish,” said she.
on parting, “you could stay with me
ill the time. Your mother has plenty
if other children.”
“Yep,” he replied, “I know she has,
out they’re not any good.”—Washing
ton Star.
As we read the ship subsidy hill.
Uncle Sam makes a present of his
merchant ships to somebody and then
lays him to take them away.—New
York Evening World.
j At Dedtune rub the thront ana
mm chest thoroughly with —
(Xtcr i7 MiXfonJan Y*utU,
Spouting, Sheet Metal anil Slate Work.
p HQ>E~ tat-W.
DrKINGS New Discggery s
3 jSi

jVom/-check it! 'A'
sore lrom blowing— following the first dos* of Dr. f
throat rough and scratchy—chest King’s New Discovery! Howef- J’
light and oppressive with conges- lective—this dependable 50-year-
} ,on an d coughing—what discorn- o!d reme dy. Grandma w ill tell you
* * . . , , ... It is a *ale cough stmp tor every member
I ken— cool, head-clearing relief cl b (amity. Your druggist Lim it.
- fi ' L ■—. .■’.■■uinjua;
I Strength, Security and Service! |
Assets Over . . $2,500,000,00
~ THE ~ |
Farmers National Bank |
-—•> g-rr-rtTTrrnT JZZZSZZTxP
The Artistically Ornate Negative
“A man in your position must learn m
to say no.’ ”
“Not exactly,” replied Senator Sor
ghum.. “He must learn to say the
equivalent of it in terms of eloquent
and sympathetic circumlocution which
will leave the constituent under the
impression that he has received a la- * *
vor.” Washington Star.
Jud Tankina says machinery gets
i damaged In the hands of a driver who
{thinks it ain't runnln' unless it
squeaks and rattles. Washington
Physical prowess dazzles youth, but
intellect finally asserts supremacy,
i Boston is slowly but surely coming
around to the opinion that the ca
reer of Cabot Lodge is as precious
to the fame of Massachusetts as that
jof John L. Sullivan himself. John L.
| was a great tighter, and so is Henry
And the worm turned: A Kansas
nan writes that “cigar ashes on tn^.
.•tig don't look a bit worse than face
| oowder scattered all over the drefi
j r.er.”—Toledo Blade. V
Children's Clot lies a Speo’jM * A*** r ’
m Dr.
210 KING GEO. ST. E *'
_ u nsion
Guinea -
. w-
Marine Eng." '
.4 rthe
. who
PPPI aotig
I ob
S& -<
■ " - k.'figards
r "It said
i pur
<<■ - A

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