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Social and Personal Tl)> |mnKKV a ,1 forests walked u; .[i thorn, the moon was * v i v,;,a born; ~,,1 and sickening ; ' K , .Tint wings, vuikH'C parody ’* r-footcl things. u ti.tw of the earth. JJ ClW .kod will: ■r,u’ iieride me: I am t secret still. . | , hail my # hour; ' ~n , hour and sweet: i ghout about my ears, u i,.n! my feet. K < HKSTERTON. Ihtck ( .(i (ill")ina jj.f, hie lias returned from 1 a where he has been the jkrn.irii M. Baruch for the I Tin' n>nt of the party that rt >, ;|I ,\|r Baruch’s private jo Hot Springs to spend mother, Mrs. Rit- ,uiirim‘il to the house for *, vet hv te r injured ankle, 0 *„ severely spruit ed that puMi-y to put it in u plaster ri To Whimtt<Mi , li.ifice will he given In ju tlii evening at Raus r tin- iiiidshiimien, whose j!i ims iifterlioon. A num !r< in here will go up for I From [tala JmnnuniliT Alfred T. Clay , i tieuoi row for Shepherds-1 Va. where he will spend j Clay and her little Nancy Kunire, will return on Monday. They will make | Sik hv motor. fells lire Wells will arrive this Imiii Philadelphia to spend th her mother, Mrs. John B. I x: Duke of Gloucester ls Wells is a teacher at the khool In Germantown. (From tis E Bihenow. of 22 State j patient at the Emergency there she was operated on ■a sinliien attack of appen- Mr< Lihenow stood the well and is recovering i tt tonus it Howard and her fMer. Emily Morton, are j 'lwo weeks in South i J. as the guests of Mrs. s "]i ittnl daughter-in-law, in A Claude Howard. " Rawlings, of Asheville., ;o:u; Easier with Miss daughter of Captain i 1 M Garrison. tlit r guests over the f 1 ; Miss Louise Kasey, of s' l’ Bryan and her ! i e Brvan, retnrn kh: from Ww York, where ,J G'n for some days. k From > seven-months-old ; Mr ami Mrs. Renato etc ring from a severe i Pin, forthcoming ab- M i> ltrereton, Jr., \. a York tomorrow, oluarsals of "Mrs. > ccram" until April B. 1 To Manners, who has been w-eks with Mrs. i left on Monday. '■' n Philadelphia and join Mr. Manners • will make their The i cy. of Richmond Washington, will * io visit the Misse* :rr c ■ Green, of Charles ... >: and Mrs. Andrew ■ to Quantico tomor tV! with Mrs. Den l - 1 it -Colonel Chandlei i ir Traveling j In Europe Captain and Mrs. Ennalls Wagga , man, of Washington, formerly of An napolis, who are traveling in Eu rope, have prolonged their stay and l will not return to this country until ; some time in May. They have taken the Mediterranean cruise and are j now i" Monte Carlo. They will visit Baris and London before returning to this country. Here For j Holidays i Mrs. Harry Roosevelt has been I Joined by her two sons for the Eas- I ter holidays. I j Going To j Atlantic City The Commandant of Midshipmen and Mrs. Kurtz will leave today to spend Easter in Atlantic City. Cap tain Kurtz is convalescing from his recent operation for appendicitis and expects shortly to return to duty. Spending Faster In Naval Academy Mrs. Forrester Parker arrived on Tuesday evening to spend Easter with her brother and sister-in-law, Lieut.- Commander and Mrs. James Parker. ; Her sons. Allerton and Parker Cush man, are spending their holidays here Visiting In Washington Mrs. Thomas J. Doyle left yesterday for Washington to visit Mr. and Mrs Frank Walsh. Lieut. Doyle, who was called to Lincoln. Neb., by the illness and subsequent death of his father, has been granted a ten-day extension of leave. Back From Florida Trip Mrs. William H. Burns will return this evening from St. Augustine, Fla., where she has been for the past fort night with Mrs. Paul Blackburn, of 1 Washington, formerly of Annapolis. , Guest Of Mr. And Mrs. Clark Mr. and Mrs. Walter Clark, of 153 Prince George street, had as their overnight guest Philip G. Spencer, of Baltimore, father of the Rev. Em inette R. Spencer, former pastor of < th e Maryland Avenue Methodist Church. One would think there were enough trees on the bulletin boards already, but they are still planting them all over the yard.—The Regimental Re view. The latest is butterfly kissing, but somehow the old time religion seems best—Poor Fish’s Nautical Almanac. Guests At Fustport Parsonage ) Reverend and Mrs. R. C. Wheeler and Mrs. C. W. Monnett, of Prince Frederick, Calvert county, were the guests of Reverend and Mrs. Jaeger at the Eastport M. E. Parsonage on Wed nesday. j o ”Q A LINE 0’ CHEER By John Kendrick Bangs. ! 1 DREAMS I THANK the Lord for dreams of mine That take me back to child* hood days. With all the Joys and thrills divine I used to And In youthful ways. For dreams that take away the sting Of losses Oiled with bitter pain. Since on their wings once more they bring The lost all smiling back again. , For dreama In which my hops* eo high In harvests fuU are reatUed, And goals on which I’ve set mine eye V Are reached with all their laurels prized. ((g) by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.) O - o • What is the most venomous thing in the world?” asked the professor. I ‘ The kiss a woman gives her dear est enemy,” replied the brigfeit stu . dent—Cincinnati Enquirer. m MH CftLOMEL Thousands Have Discovered Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets are a Harmless Substitute Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets— the6ub ' i stitute for calomel —are a mild but sure laxative, and their effect on the liver is * almost instantaneous. These little off ve r colored tablets are the result of Dr. Edwards’ determination not to treai liver and bowel complaints with calomel. The pleasant little tablets do the good that calomel does, but have no bad aftei effects. They don’t injure the teeth like >• jtrong liquids or calomel. They take 1 hold of the trouble and quickly correct s it. Why cure the liver at thqexpense ol s the teeth? Calomel sometimes plays havoc with the gums. So do strong liquids. It is best not to take calomel. Let Dr. Edwards* Olive Tablets take s M and that lazy * feeling come from constipation and a - disordered diver. TakeiV. Edwards i- Olive Tablets when you fed * logy . and “heavy.” They ”cfcar’ clouded brain * and' perkup" Ibespirits. 15cwd30c. I THF. P.NTSm-rr, CAPITAL AWWACOLIS. MARYLAND. THURSDAY. MARCH 2!). I(H>3. "" 1 ■ Young Women's Christian Association M 1 am came that they might hare life aad that they might have it more abundantly." - - Budget t ampuign Miss Elizabeth Vansant's team of Business Girls is far ahead of any other team; Mrs. C. C. Bramble’s team follows a close second, and the Navy team, with Mrs. Frank Hughes as captain, is third in the race for j large subscriptions. These teams] have reported quickly, showing that j the work has steadily gone on. The otherp are working, but some of the ! names that have been taken have not been visited and every captain is urg ed to get in every name with a re port on it before Easter, as the cam paign should soon he finished. Sev eral good reports have come in from the county but the work there is nec essarily slower than in town, and every county worker is expected to turn in her report also before Eas ter. Bible Lectures Dr. C. Alphonso Smith gave the last of his lectures on “The Influence of the Bible on Modern Literature” last Monday evening. A large and enthusiastic audience was present, and the lecture for the evening was “The Influence of the Bible on Kip ling." These lectures by Dr. Smith are anticipated with pleasure by the public of Annapolis, for it is an un usual opportunity to be ablo to hear such' an interesting and delightful speaker as Dr. Smith proves to be. His lectures have a pleasing charm to them which appeals to all, and each one is a masterpiece in itself. The Y. W. C. A. is very grateful to Dr. Smith for his generous co-opera tion, which makes it possible for the “Y” to le able to offer to the com munity such a splendid course of lectures. Lectures On The Modern Novel Under the auspices of the Business Girls' Club, a series of talks will le given bv Prof. W. O. Stevens on the “Modern Novel.” These talks will begin on Monday. April 9. at 8 p. in. in the “Y” reading rooms. Although under the auspices of the club, the public is cordially invited to attend, and as Prof. Stevens is so well known in Annapolis, it is almost needless to say, that the talks will be 6f great interest to every one. The subject of the first talk will be' “If Winter Comes,” and there will be three or four talks given on the present day novel. The Business Girls’ Club will not hold their regular meeting on April 2, because of the Easter holidays. nm RUB RHEUMATIC, m JOINTS *ub pain away with a small trial bottle of old “St. Jacobs Oil” Rheumatism is “pain” only. Not one case in fifty requires internal treatment. Stop drugging. Rub soothing, penetrating “St. Jacobs Oil” right into your sore, stiff, aching joints and muscles, and relief comes instant ly. “St. Jacobs Oil” is a harmless rheumatism cure which never disap points and cannot burn the skin. Limber up! Quit complaining! Get a small trial bottle of old.' honest “St. Jacobs Oil” at any drug store, and in just a moment you'll be free from rheumatic pain, soreness, stiff ness and swelling. Don’t suffer! Re lief awaits you. “St. Jacobs Oil” has cured millions of rheumatism suffer ers in the last half century, and id continue this for a week. While relief follows the first dose, it i 3 important just as good for sciatica, neuralgia, lumbago, backache, sprains. Advertisement There is no victory without a fight, and those who are afraid of that fight are not worthy of the victory. Important to all Women Readers cf this Paper Thousands upon thousands of wo men have kidney or bladder trouble and never suspect it. Women's complaints often proveto be nothing ebe but kidney trouble, or the result of kidney or bladder disease. If the kidneys are not in a healthy condition, they may cause the other organs to become diseased. You may snfier paiu in the back, headache and loss of ambition. Poor health makes \ou irritable and may Ik* despondent; it makes anyone so. But hundreds of women claim that l)r. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, by restor ing health to the kidney's, proved to be just the remedy needed to over come such condition* - . Many send for a sample bottle to see what Swamp Root, the great kid ney, liver and bladder medicine will do tor their. Bv enclosing ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamtori, N. Y., yon may le.eive sample sire bot tle by Parcel Tost You can purchase medium and large' size bottles at all drug stores. • - MTU lIFI HE | COULD GET INSURANCE * Annapolis Man Declares Health Was So Bad He Could Hardly Stay On Job—-Stomach Trou ble and Rheumatism Now Gone—Feels Fine. ! “Since taking Tanlac, I can climb I n d bend and hammer all day with j°ut feeling tired out,” is the char- CLOSED! nphe Shoe and Men’s Fur nishings Depart ment of OSCAR SHACKS Store, 35 West St., until preparation can be made for our Greatest Sale! * . ,-t - 4 ■** * * * . M** k 1- Vm+. Follow Our Ads. ■■ -■'■y -„• fW —* 7 j: jJ j You make no mistake when you select the Series 23 Studebaker Special-Six Touring Car. You can deter mine, in advance, why it is so desirable a car to own by doing four simple things. Come in and inspect it carefully—from radiator to stop-and-tail light. Note its long graceful lines, the beauty of its finish and upholstery, its sturdy construc tion, roominess and unusual equipment. Get behind the wheel yourself. See how conveniently all cont rols are placed. Notice what a relief it is to have a one-pidee, rain-proof windshield, giving unobstructed view of the road ahead. Test its acceleration, power, flexibility. Drive through traffic at low speed in high gear. See how conveniently it can be parked where space is limited. Then compare any car within S3OO of its price with the Special-Sx.. And finally talk to some Special-Six owners. Ask , them frankly about their all-round satisfaction with the car. The Special-Six possesses every essential for lasting satisfaction. * 1923 MODELS AND PRICES-/, o. b. factorios 1 LIGHT-SIX SPECIAL-SIX 810-SIX S-Ptss.lirW.B. 5-Pass , 119' W. B. 7-Pass.. 136’ W. B. 4QH.B. I i 50 H. P. 608. P i Tomristf — --$975 Touring AH7S Tourin* $1750 I 975 R edtrrU Pa M .) . J 250 <2 1Z25 Coupe (4-Paas.) IS7S CouSe (S-PmwJ-Z 2550 f I Sedan ' ,1550 Sedan 2050 Sedan 2750 Term* to Meet Your Convenience CHARLES WEISS Gang* Phone 7*S. Residence 200. THIS IS A STUDEBAKER YEAR ' * acteristic statement made recently by Thomas J. Sweeney, 333 West St., Annapolis, Md„ a well-known car penter. “I’ve just taken out some insurance I couldn’t have gotten before Tanlac put me in such fine trim, for I was so weak and run-down I hardly felt like pulling my saw. I was suffer ing terribly from indigestion, consti pation, nervousness, sleeplessness, headaches, and such dizzy spells. I j could hardly keep from falling. 1 ; j had such agonising pains in niy back. ‘ shoulders, arms and legs 1 could scarcely raise uiy hands to my bead and 1 couldn’t walk without pain. “Well, sir, the Tanlac treatment has done away with every ailment and built ne up several pounds, and now my body is us supple as a boy’s and 1 feel like I could run a ten-mile The thrifty shopper says Notkinq dse•will You qet more I and Better shines for your money. JjgXm L X **• *■ Company Inc. Buffalo. N. Y. >■■ll I . ■ ■■■—■ i i I 1 r SBBBWBnMcn curaw ~ | THE Annapolis Telephone Directory Goes to Press on April 5 All changes in, or additions to, list ings must be in our hands before that time. j The Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company Business Office: 7 Northwest Street Telephone: 12000 ■A -11 TT.L. ■— .. / ' 1 THE ONLY NATIONAL BANK IN ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY Assets Over .... $2,840,000.00 — ORGANIZED IX ISOS The following officers have served this Bank during its existence of 118 years: PRESIDENTS CASHIERS John Muir 1805-1810 Jonathan Pinkney 1805-1828 Henry Hall Harwood. 1816-1836 Samuel Maynard 1828-1836 George Wells 1836-1877 Thomas Franklin 1836-1853 Alexander Randall. . .1877-1881 Richard I. Cowman 1853-1854 John Wirt Randall...l3Bl-1912 Nicholas Hammond 1854-1868 Harry J. Hopkins 1912- Louis Gardner Gassaway. 1868-1889 George Albert Culver... .1890-1906 Louis Dorsey Gassaway. .1906- 4 Per Cent on Savings Accounts 2 Per Cent, on Checking Accounts The Farmers National Bank OF ANNAPOLIS. MD. 1 " ' —* race. Tanlac sure hits the nail on jthe head.” Tanlac is sold In Annapolis by all good druggists. Over 35-million bot tles sold.—(Adv.) “So you arc studying ancient his tory now. are you? All right, tell me who Ncbuchadncazar was.” “Oh, we didn t got that far. Wo only took up to Charlemagne."