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Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, April 12, 1923, Image 4

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<®. IHJ, by MoClure Ncwapaper Syndicate )
To tell the truth, Arabella Wilcox
van a very pretty girl, uod a very nice
girl In every way, but she was not
what is culled ‘•lntellectual.’* Ara
bella got ulong very well until she met
Jtex' Hamilton. Hamilton wag the
catch of the season. Hut, ulus! he
was “literary," hod written a book
and talked literature, and all the girls
hud a terrible time studying up in
order to be able to talk with him on
anything like passable terms.
Ah it wag, she was constantly on
guard to foil his attempt to tulk
books with her and only saved her- ,
self on several occasions hy cutting
short conversations which were other
wise exceedingly agreeable to her.
Sir. Hamilton, she thought, was de
lightful. Hut between him und her she
realized was a great gulf fixed—her
absolute Ignorance of literature. She
was sure to muku gome awful break
If she talked with him for any length
of time.
"Why did I cut literature so’ at
school?" she asked herself remorse
fully. So it was with very mixed
feeling that she heard her mother say
one day, "Bello, dear, !itr. Hamilton
Is going to drop In to tea this after- 1
noon. Be sure and show him that
your father and 1 dltl not waste our
money on your education. It cost
enough, goodness knows I Hamilton
Is a great catch and very literary.
He’s written a book, they say. Your
father and 1 never had the early ad* :
vantages you have hud. But we want
to show Mr. Hamilton that, though we ,
mny not be literary ourselves, per
haps, we luive a daughter who is.”
"Hut, mother," cried Bella aghast, !
"I am awfully rust*- on literature. I
never was any good at It, anyway,
You know I wasn’t. Oh, dear, I am
sure to make some horrid blunder If
1 am forced to tulk about books with
Sir. Hamilton. Hon't ask me to. I
can't, 1 can’t."
"(’an’tl" cried Mrs. Wilcox. “And j
you u graduate of the Melton Mow
bray School for Young Ladles? I am
ashamed of you. You must. Hamil
ton Is always wanting to talk about
you every time I meet him. What do j
you mean, ungrateful child? Ho you
want to die an old maid, with such a i
chance as Hamilton before you? j
There, go along with you und he sure
you do as I tell you."
Her mother's harangue only added
to the trepidation with which Bella
met Mr. Hex Hamilton at the ten 1
table that afternoon. And her trepl- j
dution grew Into absolute horror when, j
In spite of Bella’s attempts to keep I
the conversation In channels lending
ns far as possible away from the rocks
of literature, Ml'S. Wilcox obstinately
and resolutely sent the current run- j
nlng back to the subject Bella was
trying to avoid. And, not content
with that, the fond mother openly
boasted to Hamilton of her daughter's
grent proficiency In matters literary
until Bella, seeing esenpe Impossible, ‘
boldly plunged In and struck out reck
lessly In the perilous waves of book
ish conversation.
Some woman sitting nearby was re
counting a tale of a little Journey she
and some of her friends had recent- 1
ly made. Hamilton turned to Bella ;
with a smile and said:
"Quite like the Canterbury Pilgrims
—were they not?”
"Yes, Indeed," replied Bella, and i
should have let It go nt that, but she
must needs add, "I have not read
Chaucer’s 'Pilgrim's Progress’ for j
The sudden pause and quick look of
Humilton told her at once that she
had made n "break" and, in her con- j
fusion she blurted out: "Oh. 1 mean
his Chllde Harold's pilgrimage, of
Hamilton, well bred as he was.
could not repress u smile. Bella, j
blushing to the roots of her hair, rose
hastily and said: “You really must
excuse me. Mr. Hamilton; I must go
and speak with Mrs. Witherspoon—" j
and walked over to one of the women
guests. For a whole week Bella re- 1
fused to go anywhere that she was
likely to meet Hamilton and declined
to see him when he called—as he did
several times. Finally she received
the following note from him:
"My Dear Miss Wilcox: Why
should some mixed tip. no-account
pilgrims stand between me and a
young lady I sincerely admire? If von
are not thoroughly conversant with
literature it is because you have
never had a competent instructor.
Will you let me be that instructor?”
The next time Hamilton called Bella
received hint. And do you think they
entered there and then upon a course
of literary study? They did not—
they found other things to talk nbotit. J
And before they were married, which i
was the following June, F>ella gave j
Hamilton clearly to understand that j
. having mixed those pilgrims up, they j
could stay mixed for nil of her. Mr. j
Hamilton has stopped writing hooks i
w hich don’t sell and is adding to his j
fortune by speculations in oil. He
will eat no npple dumplings but those
of his wife’s making
A Good Word. ~
"Thanks" is a short word.
It can be pronounced by those who
are determined to try.
It costs little.
It pays dividends.
Seems surprising that more people
do not Invest.—Louisville Courier-
Another advantage in being poor is
that when you are charged with mur
der you seldom have to wait very long
before you are tried and sentenced „
It Is the height of art to conceal art.
Ilope springs eternal In the human
\\ he® one's proofs are aptly chosen,
four ore as vuiid us four dflzen.
He calm In arguing, for fierceness
makes error a fault and truth dis
* courtesy.
A miser grows rich by seeming
poor—an extravagant man grows poor
I by seeming rich.
j We should never remember bene
fits we have '-onferned nor forget
favors received.
All human virtues increase and
strengthen tle-mnelves by tlie practice
and experience of them.
A tnnn who is always satisfied
with himself is seldom so with others.
:ind others are as little pleased with
Our alarms are much more numer
ous than our dangers, and we suffer
much oftenor in apprehension than in
| reality.
The man who has nothing to boast
of hut ids illustrious ancestors Is like
, a potato—the only good belonging to
him is underground.
The life of an artist is one of
thought rather than action. He has
to speak of the struggles of mind
rather than the conflict of clrcum
| stances.
It will often happen when a thing
is orjgfnully wrong that amendments
I do not make It right, but more often
do as much mischief in one wuy as
i good in another.
It la a special trick of low cunning
to squeeze out knowledge from a mod
est man who is eminent in any sci
ence, and then to use it us legally ac
quired and pass the source in total
| silence.
||; To the hungry no bread Is dry. iji
v; A book that is shut makes no ! ;
II j scholar. „ l|j
jl! A cat In gloves will never
j catch rats.
\’ Flies cannot enter a closed ;j;
i mouth. !j:
I F A good laundress washes the |j;
! F shirt first. * !|!
If ij!
is Ho who never ventures will
i F never cross the sea.—Boston i;|!
Evening Transcript. F
. j,' *
I f your baby won’t wake you at
If your hair isn’t failin’ out fast
If the cook wants to stay with you
! forever.
If your boss keeps asking you out
| to lunch.
If your chickens are laying too
many fresh eggs.
If a neighbor insists upon giving
i you theater passes.
If your boy Insists upon getting a
perfect average in school.
If the head waiter at a swell Joint
insists upon greeting you by name.
If the ticket seller at a sell-out in-
I sisis upon getting you second row
seats. —Chicago Herald and Examiner.
Life is just one tiling after another.
Love is Just two tilings after each
[ other.
There Is nothing, lovers enjoy more
than a moonlight night, unless it is
I n night when there is no moon.
The one thing a man enjoys about
a love affair is that he has found
someone at last who believes every
thing he says.
The ideal tnnn only exists in the
mind of a woman before she marries
him.—London Opinion.
The canvashack duck gets all his
food by diving.
The egg of an ostrich is equal to
| twenty-two hen eggs.
-• ‘ *
The average life of the camel is
j twice that of the horse.
The carpenter bee burrows and
buihls rows of cells in solid wood.
The reindeer fawn is strong and
fleet of foot a few’ hours after birth.
The microscope will reveal the fact
that the mosquito has twenty-two
* “I think the long skirts are SO
5 graceful." “Yes, I’m knock-kneed
. too.”—Washington Star.
the seventh inning that they began
to hammer the opposing pitcher and
put the game on ice. In that ses
sion, they batted in five runs, includ
ing a homer, with two meq on, and
gathered 3 more in the eighth by clev
er singles. All of which proved a
rout for Washington.
Spectators Praise Stand
The new field stands, having a seat
ing capacity of nearly 10,000, con
ceived by Rear-Admiral Henry 8.,
Wilson, superintendent, received high j
praise from the several thousand j
spectators who witnessed the game. |
The dedication was with simple, -but!
appropriate ceremony. The entire,
regiment of students, headed by the,
Academy band, marched from the res
ervation proper, and soon after being
seated, sang "Blue and Gold,” battle
song of athletic cornbut. Com. Thomas
ft. Kurtz, commandant of midship
men, and president of the Navy Ath- j
letic Association, started hostilities •
by tossing the first ball over. In
fact, he pitched two, and both efforts
were good. He heaved the first be
fore the camera nien had a chance
to get a “click” at hint, so again
he footed the rubber, and posed like
a “ole reglar.”
Flags Flying Ail Aronnd
Besides the Lawrence banner, flags
and pennants were strung ail
around the stands, v and there were
decorations of bAnting here and there.
.The Chesfertown lads got a run in
tho opening frame as a result of er
rors by Barchet and Captain Hpder
man. They tallied another in the
third on an error, single and a field
er’s choice. Bradford, who started
on the hill for Washington, held the
naval lads at bay until the fourth
when he weakened and got wild, and
made a gift to a brace of tallies. A
wild pitch with the bases loaded, was
responsible for one, and a free pass,
again with the sacks occupied, meant
another counter. Bradford then re
tired in favor of Simmons. The Mid
dies had a big time of it in the tra
ditional "lucky, seventh.” Four An
gles, and a sacrifice fly had brought
in two runs, and with two on, Harris
cleaned up by a line drive between
centre and right gardens. Simmons
was again hit hard in The eighth, the
middies collecting a trio of runs.
The visiters also bunched three Hits
for one run in the eighth.
Some "Firsts’’ Of The Oame
Peterson was the first Navy pitcher
to work on the new grounds. The
first hall pitched to Griffith, of the
Washington College team, was a
strike; likewise the second. Griffith
was then safe on first through Bur
chet’s error, which was the first m ule
on the new grounds. Captain Heder
man miscued soon afterward.
The first safe hit on the new ground
was the triple made by Gordy, of the
visitors, in the second inning. The
first Navy man to hit safely was Mills
who singled in the Navy’s half of the
same session. The first home run wan
the circuit drive by Harris, in the
seventh inning, which sedred two run
ners. Harris, the first batter up for
the Navy, drew a base on balls.
The first putout was credited to
Zimmerman, the Navy backstop, who
caught Dumschott's pop fly in the first
inning, and Peterson. Hederman and
Carney figured in the first assists
when they ran down Johnson between
The first grounder handled cleanly
was by Mills, when Cavanaugh sent
one to him in the second session.
The first man to fan was Carring
ton. of Washington, in the second in
ning. Zimmerman went the same
route for Navy In the same inning.
Ward was credited with the first
and only sacrifice hit of the game, as
well as the only stolen base.
NAVY. Ab. R. H. O. A. E.
Harris, If 3 11 3 0 0
Ward, cf 4 0 0 3 0 0
Hederman, ss. . 3 1 0 1 3 2
Carney lb 4 0 1 9 1 2
Mills, 2b 5 1 3 2 1 0
McKee, rf 2 2 0 1 0 0
Barchet. 3b ... 5 2 1 0 3 2
Zimmerman, c.. 5 2 3 7 0 0
Peterson, p 4 1 3 1 4 0
Totals 35 10 12 27 12 6
WASH. Ab. R. H. O. A. E.
Griffith, cf 4 2 0 2 0 0
Dumschott, 2b. . 5 11 2 3 1
Johnson. 3b ... 4 0 1 2 2 0
Flowers, ss 4 0 0 2 3 0
Gordy, If 4 0 2 1 0 0
Cavanaugh, lb.. 4 0 1 9 1 0
Armstrong, rf . 3 0 0 0 0 0
Franklin, rf ... 1 0 0 0 0 0
Carrington, c .. 4 0 1 5 3 0
Bradford, p ... 2 0 1 0 1 0
Simmons, p ... 2 0 0 1 2 0
Totals 37 3 7 24 15 1
Navy 000 200 53x—10
Washington . 101 000 010 — 3
Left on bases—Navy, 11; Washing
to, 7. Two-base hits —Carrington.
Three-base hit —Gordon. Home-run —
Harris. Sacrifice Hitts —Ward, McKee.
Stolen base —Ward. Struck out —By
Peterson. 5; by Bradford, 3. Bases
on balls—off Bradford. 7; off Sim
mons. 1. Wild pitches—Bradford, 2.
Umpires Aubrey (behind plate);
Hughes, (on bases). Time—2 hours.
Lawyer (after farmer had unfolded
his case) Now you’re sure you’ve
told me everything—the whole truth?
Farmer—Certain sure. My old wo
man she says, “Tell him the truth.”
she says.. "Leave him tq put in the
lies.”—London Mail.
CBy Tee Aasorlated PrrM.)
CHICAGO, Apr. 12. —Casting about
for new fields to conquer, the hardy
pioneer of the west and middle west
has turned his sight southward, and
the tide of pioneer migration is in that
direction, according to a survey just
completed and announced by the
bureau of development of the Illinois
Central Railroad.
"With approximately one-third* of
the arable and grazing territory de
-1 veloped at the present time, the trade
| and wealth of three southern States
j Kentucky, Tennessee and Louisiana
j todav exceed that of Holland. Belgium
and Denmark,” says the report.
| "The riches that are yet untapped
in these States, when brought into
full productiveness, will make this
part of the count rv one of the opulent
empires of the world.”
"The south has awakened from its
ancient languor," continues the re
j port. "It is eager to enter the arena
of the busy world and strive for the
rewards of commercial achievement.
The industrial development of the
Mississippi Valley has been backward
Less than 50 years ago the first lum
berman penetrated the hardwood for
ests of the lower Mississippi. Drain
age was one of the early problems.
But it has been within the last decade
that the development of the wonder
ful resources of this section began in
The report then goes on to point out
the advantages of the section, where
it says, the most fertile soil in the
world is to be found, even more fer
tile than the valley-of the Nile.
These Wonderful Electro- '
di The amazing surrifs M marvelous relic* “ ’lmPTVThij t>"
H fronypain ami freedom from disease, after A j HEBj [B
§ Oients have spread af! over Maryland* and T7r’" l 'P ''"‘•TJ"’ ft———, m
lyoDle from all parts of the State arc com- :’l UjWij?j; rT* '
|* * mry** in, Electro-Therapy/ *BO 1 J Jj‘‘jj j.i [j 1
healed hy Electro-Therapy, after doctoring
r 3 years without getting any better, thnrt n
nobody should be discoursed. If the very * ■
hrst treatment does not show what can be M
done, it does not cost you one cent. TIIK KEOKK iwmiTi: I
The Reiter Institute Is the lareeet Instltu
l tion of Its kin! in Mnrjisn J. Chartered bv BALTI.MUHfc, MU. |g
the State of MarylandLfend highly endorsed " ■
by prominent men frndTWomen in Itnltlmorc Sl’FriAl v rvnnvi ■
and throughout th State. P- Reger was t,ov K AV,i> A>nN * ■
ffrmorly fh the S'aten Medina! Corps. ’ 3e
and is a bieoical i-rirtitloner and tiiasnu.sii- T, ,h ? X-Ray delves deep ■
cian of pi*ven tiud Well-known ability. 'V’ 1 ’ human body and dis- H
i closes the hidden causes of dis- ■
lis only b cause of the large numbers on . e of tbe wonders of ■
tantly availing themselves of these won- me,lca sci<? nce. M
ul new treatments that the cost of them ,n addition to the special re- PS
rought down so low that even the hum- duced rates now bring made, g
wage-earner can afford them. The best ,)r Keger offers his regular *5 ■
cal authorities agree that ordinary phys- examination, including the X- ■
diagnosis is not sufficient in many cases way, thorough physical examina- H
eveal |he actual cause of the ailment. ti° n end diagnosis, for $1 to all
;e I>r. Reger uses the latest and most who begin treatment now. ■ '
tful I-Wiorosoopie X-Ray. which, with the If yon have been ailing n lone S 3
cPlous di&graphoscopic attachment, en- time or if vou have smne iron B
• >“"> ° "w and through the body. ble thTt does mu Lem to "ml 0
arove undtr ordinary treatments, I
-crrii'ivir .'■'■■"iirr 1 •r , rfn i r. , ~.iMjaK. n . ow * >ur opportunity to give
ulmtiirni'l j, ! 111 ■! ■; I USM, tins new method a trial, a r.d a ■
tuHßrsiiJlLii I ■ 111 ill I illV *< O short time may show you liow M
|i I needless Is all your suffering. I
By discovering some hidden B
''i'l ■li'jTAs?' cause of suffering which rouJd H I
vd -C3T, \ ' ,'OT'iki 1 iiliilfiML not ** ave b< ' en found without the ■
A\ —iill ! fin !li|!i tiro of an X-Ray, Dr. Reger's ■
‘ V.examinations have attracted H
LJ. /T | ’ll widespread interest and have
IjL lift / y/fl started or sufferers on g
IHrTTIf L fliia\ SP V rAil _ Dr - Kw*’* office hours at fl
VIHr y i Bra || /•/ XJ t,l <’ Rfgt r Institute of Kleetra- jfj
V iji tfl —1 tl&MShsJiyV'—Therapy, 333 North Charles St. ■
UJI || j 1 i toccupj ing entire four-story Eft
i!jj / I iJ budding), are daily, 9A.M. to H
!I j {A LI j J! .|B .No evening hours on Tuesdayti f
J~ J ’* K ° UIA tip j* nJ Friday • and no bandar 1
tin,- 1
You Can Save
If you never have, you can now.
Send for your Government’s New
Free Book which shows you how to
accumulate money safely through
Treasury Savings Certificates. Send
for your copy today and take the
first step towards independence and ißßraßamSp^
To get the book mad f” - _ * •
thio coupon to | Name— |
The United States Government I ArM-nt - i
Savings System | |
Treatury Department . City — t
Washington, D. C. . - - <*- C I
State J
J tpEAsll BlackPaste]
™ SfioePolislt I
Fosifiveltj the polish |
that will shine oi|y or damp \
shoes -No disagreeable odor 8
Has the laigesf sale in America |
y fac. BaCafaybLY. J
i "With tbe climate ranging from
; mild temperate to subtropical, an
t abundance of rainfall and long grow
ing seasons, the possibilities for agri
culture and stock raising are un
-1 equalled," tbe report adds. “Practic
-1 ally every kind of soil is fouud in this
; region.
"Mississippi is one of the great cot
ton-producing districts of the tforld
‘ but it has few textile mills. Ken
tucky is notable for tho quantity and
quality of its wool production, but
only a small part of this raw material
1 is used within the State. There are
‘ vast deposits of fine clays snitable for
the manufacture of white porcelains
and many kinds of tiles and pottery
* to be found in different parts of this
section, but most of this product is
shipped north to be made up in the
factories there. Vegetables and fruits
' are grown, and may be more exten
sively grown to better advantage in
1 these States than elsewhere in the
land, yet there are comparatively l#\v
large canneries and preserving plants
in the south. Sugar cane is one of
the native crops, but syrup factories
are few.”
There are all sorts of foolish ways
. to spend money, including that of the
’ Massachusetts man who offers SSOOO
• for automobile license No. I.—Clove- '
1 j land Plain Dealer.
LI The lame ducks of Congress are
> now looking out for jobs at which
> they can earn $7500 a year with as
- little effort as they are accustomed
to.—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
I Philadelphia Mercantile
Entire Men’s Stock
At Public Disposal
Buy Now and Save from 40 to 50
Per Cent on all Merchandise
Sale Now On!
I Formerly
! '
; | ....
Better Than Ever Before
| At the lowest price ever made, the
Ford Touring Car is even better ( j
than before. The one-man top, J
. slanting windshield, improved seats ’/ /*♦ |l
and refined chassis con truction j// j j
! have won instant admiration. !> r ‘\ V
Cqi * i
Already the demand for this model V <
: exceeds our ability to meet prompt J
delivery. In a few weeks we will if/ .
i have to disappoint many who are a V j
|l holding off. ,V *' !
io ,
i i Order now to protect yourself. A c \ m
Ismail payment down and the bal- V, j
ance in monthly installments. Xy
Ford prices have never been so low V. U
Ford quality has never been so high f Q
298 i

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