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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, June 21, 1915, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Maryland, College Park, MD

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065726/1915-06-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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8 :h examined and
8 cssary treatment
8 ;•: i 1 you suffer the
8 qiroperly mastica
-8 tilv perfect teeth
8 .nly fill and treat
8 : atisfactory man-
B t difficult bridge
B well. All work I
B .<• satisfactory.— j
B you wish to lie
8 undergoing a pain-j
8 t the same time |
B -factory work and i
■ are open every
■ v and Saturday.
I ,
I ■! Stkkkt.
8 11. , v • (Sunday** and
I Iduys excepted)
I NT, to 3 P M
I (Legal Holidays
I fi <rn 9 A M,
I P'ranklm
■ Hine.si -o
1 ; ,0 C'rolee |
I * ptl
I Nuts. d&O
1 ) > ioj t.i ic'aiijj.
I t i Shoulders and
I if nn t Willow
I C*laS‘> a .id
■ ' irpe.Ue-s’'
I ii\ .mixed .vire {
I • •‘•he- Agii-
I .i • ments of aH
I Mu • lla'nens .H*.
I • n,v Vlartmez
I vlixeti Paints
I Marine Railway
I It V\ 1- VOUH
I Boat Overhauled
I Painted by
I !Sebastian Miller,
I Weems* Creek,
I \ . i Scv ■ i nJKivcr
I iuiit. Repaired
I v or hauled,
I Painted, &c,
I 'led and Overhauled
I :c < Nl-: om v:
I .sACTiCAI, *
j s H tnished.
I Prices.
I Attention.
I Ouarantevti
j one 496-m
mi d Avenue
1 ■*, Nj j i
- cry Work.
I *
I <-ding Cemetery
I > kind will find
I .vantage to call
I a going eise-
I Ae a specialty
I civ work.
O') \ invited. My
L ri ~ 1 : iunieudation.
A.Jblturic Kailiood
tftt-ldy Ttrais.i
lutlM nil -* *• a M
*a with,“ 1)0 Hi; Bittmorf
oa Washington. (WuhlDiton
n •: r, chan •<
Academy Junction)
i ■
Annapolis. Wit K,Station'
OB lO.'lß SO, 6*o. 16-80. ♦7.20. *7.80
-20. 9-20, 10 *O. til.to A. M.. 12.20.
120. 2.20. 13.20. 4.20. 14.50. 18 20.
18.20, 7 00. 8.20. 10-20. 11.20 P. M
G*te 10 mlnat*-.
(W .M’n 1 !! 1 ' Hoiw station Bladen
St and Colie*** Are . 7 minute* i*t„ r
heave Rftltimor*.
6*8.7 35,8 35 8 38,110 35. 11-38.A |
M- 12 35. 1.35. 2.35. 3 35. 14 05. 4 35
*5 05, 5.33, 6,35. 7 SB. 9 38. 11 35
P M-, 12.35 A M.
All trains receive or dl>c-a&rae oaen
!g"J2 ir** , p 2 lnu
at Tags™ Acad * ,n r laretlon anrt
Untblsom on alg.-iai.
i/ear- Washington
. a JO.'B 45. 8 05. 9.05. 10 05. 11.05 A M.
12 05.105, 2 05. 3 05. 330 4 05.
j 4 30. 5.05 805 7.05 9.05. It.O P.
M . 12-05 A M
ipallj eicept Snndar
j ff.onnectsnt Olontonwtn R It K and
at Annapolis I jnctlou with H. A <). k H
■ onnctat *defton with P. K it
leal VnnapolH to Baltimore.
Vor tickets aud Information appiy ~
our elty ticket office,: West St. Station
! . H° aie Station. College Avenue
and Bialen Street. Carrel Hall, r Kent
I G l? ea K Boesse’ i(H<5 ir H.. N- A for
| ;uh"^ra.A $ ca& a ‘ 1
can do without the re
finements of civiliza
tion, doubtless, but is
it desirable?
When yoli must ar
range for a funeral you
want the best service—
quiet, dignified and ef
ficient, and at reason
able price*.
We strive to nuet
these requireinentss •
r member this when.ln
need of such services.
Olfice, 118 Cathedral Si., Phone 727
Residence, 157 West St., Phone 966
DARK BAY’ HORSE, good driver and in saddle,
can be driven by any lady without fear, not afraid
of automobiles or electric cars Will sell cheap.
Phone 83-m. Annapolis, Md’ m£kf
Aiivertlgo In The Capital
A & P. Pure F *od Bulletin For •,
Week Commencing
June 2T st.
. •
a week of Bargains !
Just read our prices and you will be convinced.
Uneeda Biscuit, pkg\, ... 4c
Needs No Comment.
Gold Dust, pkg., Reduced to . . 16c ;
Large Package
lona Tomatoes, 2 cans ... 15c
Large No. 3 can. Specially packed for us.
Oven Fresh Pretzels, worth 10c., lb., 7c
Sultana Baked Beans, 3 cans, . 25e
Packed for our exclusive use. Others get 10c to 11c foi this quality
A can, 7 c A can 10c. A lb., 4c
Worth 10c. Delicious for Salad. Special this week.
BUTTER Mm - - 00C
Sultana Peaches, can . . I4c Grandmother s Oats, pkg ~7*
(lothes Pins, 100 for . 12c A&P Apricots, can . . 16c
Evaporated Pears, lb, . 15c Spinach, 3 cans ... 25c
There is no more cooling and healthful beverage than Iced Tea and we have
a blend which is the result ol 50 years of experience in Tea Blending
This Tea is THEA-NECTAR, try it, lb., 60c
Main St. 44
Warmer; Shower*.
VlfASdiNiiTON, Junj. 2i. li.JW A M
For Maryland Partly cloudy and
warmer tonight; lrobably showers
west portion. Tuetday shower*
Chief of Wtatber Bureau.
JUNE 21, ils
N 1 Sun Rise* 440a m
j I Sun Set* 736 p to
moth 1 Moon Rise* 12.05 p.m
” I Mo* South 708 p. m
—Sw it the fly
Harvest is next.
—Commencement agai-v
—Some real we the’', this
—The ic.- man is : n the job.
—Soda fountains are kej t busy
Get ready for the g'oiion
| Fourth
—Even bdv keepitg i n rhe
shad, side.
—O’d Sol’s up to all his old
tricks agiin.
—Drowning fatalities bo,eg
announced daily. *
Annapolis Readers Are Learning
the Way.
It’a the little kidney ills
The lame, weak or aching back — |
. The unnoticed urinary disorders
That may lead to dropsy and Bright V 1
When the kidneys are weak,
Help them with Doan's Kidnev j
i Fills,
A remedy especially for weak kid- ’
, ncys.
Doan’s have been used in kidney
troubles for 50 years.
Endorsed by 30,000 people— en
dorsed at home.
Proof in an Annapolis woman's state
Mrs. John Cox, 22 Madison St., An
napolis, says: ‘‘One of my family
suffered greatly from pains in the
back and kidneys. The kidney secre
tons were irregular in passage. Doan’s
Kidney Pills soon brought relief.”
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get ■
Doan’s Kidney Pills —the same that I
Mrs. Cox recommends. Foster-Mil- j
burn Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
“All-Stars Capture Both.
Yesterday the All-Stars journeyed
to Gambrills and captured a double
header from the Millersville A. C. bj
the scors of 6-0 and 7-0. The pitching
of F. Taylor in the first game featured,
allowing two hits and not a man reach
ed second base. The fielding of Lorea
in the outfield and the hatting of H.
Wilson and N. Phipps also stood out
prominently. Jones pitched a no-hit
game in the second.
The lineup of the All Stars follow :
N. Phipps, 1. f.; A. Lorea, c. f.; J.
1 Connell, r. E-lb.; H. Wilson, 3b;. E.
Sherlock, s.s.-r.f.; J.Muhlmeister,2b.;
R. Jones, p.-lb.; P. Macaluso, c.; F.
Taylor, p.
Dr. Jennings, of Hopkins, Reports
That They Are Arriving.
Different From the Species That Causes
Havoc On the Western Farms and
in Nicaragua.
Mr. and Mis. Cicada and all that vast !
family of little cicadas that for seven
teen years have been buried in the soil |
of Maryland^waiting their moment of \
freedom, are scheduled to come '
swarming into the State next month.
For this is the year of the seventeen- ’
year locusts. Already a few of them |
have been emancipated, for their spe
cies have been found in various sec- i
tions of the suburbs. Dr. Herbert S. !
Jennlngs.director of the zoological lab ,
oratory, at Johns Hopkins. Baltimore
is among those who have discovered ,
the seventeen-year visitors. The lo- ;
cust was found under e tree on his
home at Roland Park.
| “In several weeks’ time there will
probably be thousands of them in the
• State." said lr. Jennings. They art
not to be dreaded, though, for they im
perfectly harmless, except perhaps,for ;
• the noise they make. They wll bore
their way through the ground where
they have been lying for seventeen ■
I years, climb up the trunks of tree.-
i and settle for the twigs. This sort ot ;
cicada eats very little, and the twigs
j from which they feed will he hurt but l
i little by their visit. They are short- j
| lived.too not many ol their, living over |
| a fe\* weeks "
! Dr. Jennings explained that the sev- i
| enteeu-year locusts that visit this!
section of the country are very differ i
j ent form the sort of locust that leaves '
havoc on the forms of the Western j
states. It is this more belligerent sort j
that has invaded the Atlantic Coast ol *
! Honduras during the last ten days
According to the reports reaching
New Orleans from this section, the lo
rusts have done millions of dollars
worth of damage to the fruit and ce
real crops in Nicaragua and are now ,
ravaging the banana plantations near I
Ceiba. Persons from the invaded '
' countries declare that the swarms of J
the pests were so thick that they pass J
jed like a cloud before the sun. In t
! spots the ground was covered with |
them to a depth of several inehes,und !
they left the trees bare of both leaves
and bark.
An old superstition has it that the j
coming of the seventeen-year locust:
presages war, the idea having arisen '
from the verw clearly defined “W ;
which is to bo found on the back of j
the insect. The coming of the. locust
this particular summer, while war
and rumors of war are broadcast
throughout the world, will probably
strengthen this old idea among the
superstitious ones.
Although the cicada is called harm
less by Dr. Jennings, it lias many nat
ural enemies, for a number of crea
tures look to it for food. Among these
are seveial varieties of birds, who,
however, have to he swift of flight in
order to catch the locust, for it is said
to be a wonderfully nimble dodger.
Another enemy is the great bald hor
net. which first stings the locust to
death and tlrer. carries it home for its
family to feast upon. Spuirrels are
still other relishers of locusts for
their meals, and when they are keen
enough to distinguish them from the
bark of the tree they pick them oft
like nuts and eat them.
There have been times when per
sons of this country have tried to in
troduce the locust as a delicious con
tent for pie and other eatables, hut
the movement to popularize them lias
signally failed It is ssid. though,
that they are favorite tid-bits among
the Arabs, who eat them uncooked
when they are swarming the country
and dry them for use between seasons.
The periodical arrival of the seven
j teen year locust has always been a
matter of more or less dispute among
scientists, some of the authorities
claiming tlmt their emancipation from
the ground is more or less fortuitous
occurring sometimes every thirteen
years and sometimes every seventeen
years, and others insisting that the
seventen year sort is entlrelv distinct
from the thirteen-year variety.
Dr. J. H. Hollander and Dr. George
Ernest Barnett, of Cambridge, to
Teach Workers.
John Daniels.secretarv of the Social
Service Corporation, has sent out let
ters to the members of the advisory
board of the corpe<ration calling atten
tion to courses for social workers at
Johns Hopkins University during the
se'holastic year 1915-’l6, and asking
taht they bo brought ot the notice of
the workers.
They are to be under the direction
of Profs. Jacob H. Hollander anti
George E. Barnett, and will include
iecturt‘B upon political economy, psy
chology. hygiene and education.
They will be open to men and wo
men and will be given in the after
noon from Monday to Friday, and on
Saturday forenoon.beginning October
11 and ending May 27.
The tuition fee for a two-hour-a
week course will be S2O and that for a
three-hour-a-week course S3O, with
the exception of one course in educa
tion, which will be $7.
Dr. Edward T. Divine, of New York,
delivered a series of public lectures
in Baltimore on se>ciai construction
last winder, under the auspices of the
Sexual Service Corporation, and the
latter body wrns encoraged by the re
sults to take up with Hopkins the ar
rangement now effected.
Another Little Oaksmith.
On June 17, at Oakl&wn, West An
napolis, a daughter, BEATRICE MAY
was born to Mr. and Mr*. Henry
Oaksmith. Both mother and baby
are doing nicely.
U the Colonial Tonight.
I ietro Donnetti, a handsome young
gondolier with an exceedingly sunny
nature, is in love with Annette Aucel
lo.daughter of Trudo Aucello. Roberto
Gallia, the wealthy merchant of the
> city, is also in love with Annette.
(The merchant ife a dilapidated old dandy
at whom Annette laughs. Annette's
father, however, gives Pietro a year
in which to make good and furnish An
nette with If at the end of
that time h e has not fulfilled condi
tions, Annette's hand is to be awarded
. to Gallia
j Gallia, in order to be rid of Pietro,
! tells him of America and the wonder
ful advantages there, and fired with
j the spirit of ambition, Pietro sails for
America. He sets up a bootblack
, stand in New York and before the year
•is out sends for Annette. Annette
comes to America and on landing is
i unable to make the officials understand
she is to be taken eare of, and is sent
to E lis Island, where, aft r a great
deal of trouble Pietro finds her, and
they are immediately married.
In time a baby boy is born, whose
coming Pietro has awaited with great
eagerness. A gesture of the baby's,
similar to that of his own, doubly en
dears the child to Pie ro. During the
intense heat wave which sweeps over
New York, Pietro’s baby is t.ix n id
ami the doctor said it must have pas
teurized milk, or die. Pietro is ab e to
buy this milk for a time, but his
t scant funds are soon lowered. He is
‘ on his way to the milk station when he
' is set upon and robbed of his few
nickels. He puts up a fight and is ar
! rested. He appeals to the ward boss,
' telling him his baby’s life depends on
J his getting home with the milk The
t boss, Corrigan, however, repulses him
j brutally, and he is sent to jail for five
t days. When he gets out his baby is
I dead. Over the empty cradle Pietro
swears [to be avenged on Corrigan,
whom he holds responsible. His chance
comes. Corrigan’s child is taken sick
with brain fever and its life hangs in
the balance. Absolute quiet is neeces
sary and the slightest disturbance
will be fatal to the little one Pietro
enters the house disguised as a peddler
i and makes his way to the sick room.
He gets in during the absence of the
J nurse, and is about to dash a heavy
lamp shade upon the child’s head when
j the sick baby puts its arm under its
| chin, in a manner identical with
! Pietro's babv. This softens Pietro’s
; heart and he leaves the place.
| This is a splendid picture, don't miss
it. Another reel will complete this
j show To morrow, " Buckshot John,”
: featuring Hobart Bosworth.
At the Palace Tonight.
Are you fond of ghost stories?
j There are mighty few people who are
not, and that is the reason Kali in's
two-act drama, “The Haunted House
of Wild Isle,” is sure to delight the
patrons of the Palace tonight.
At stated intervals, a ghostly figure
appears it the window of a house on
Wild Isle. The fear-stricken people of
the little village never venture to in
Warren Kent, a young author, visits
the town and learns of the ghostly vis
itor. It excite* his curiosity. As
the result,a remarkable tale of villainy
is unfolded and the village’s most re
spected citizen is unmasked as a scoun
drel. Harry Millarde and Ansa Nil
son are the principal characters in
this production. Don’t fail to see it.
-‘The First Piano in Camp”, is a
Biograph comedy-drama and the con
cluding picture is a George Ade Fable
of “A Night Given Over to Revelry.”
All in all a good program.
At the Lyric Tonight.
Francis Ford and Grace Canard in
“Nabbed.” —This two reel police
drama contains sensational scenes
showing the interior of many houses
of ill-repute known to the police.
Daughter of Chief of Police kidnapped
and forced into a house which is raid
ed by her own father. Saved by an
unfortunate girl, police chief’s daugh
ter later gies her benefactor a chance
to start a new life. In “Nabbed,” one
of the chief difficulties encountered by
the new chief of police, is the Red
Light Abatement Act and a bunch of
so-called “reformers,” who make
things lively for the new’ chief.
The chief orders the Red Eight dis
trict closed The act brings the new
chief in conflict with one of the big
ward bosses, who controls the Red
Light district. Another ward boss aiso
calls and the two make things pretty
warm for the new officer. During the
controversy, the new chief loses his
patience and knocks down the ward
bos who controls theßedLight district
The chief plans a raid of the places
in order to show that he is doing his
duty. The plan gets’to the ear of the
ward boss. He gets hold of the chief’s
daughter and takes her by stealth to
the house that is to be raided. The
raid is pulled off according to sched
ule but the chief’s daughter is be
friended by Nan Cooper, an inmate of
the house and hidden. The prisoners
are brought in and great is the ward
boss’s discomfiture when the girl is
not found among the others, etc.
Two other reels will go to com
plete our usual good program.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages, and
that is Catarrh. Hall’s Catarrh Cure
is the only positive cure now known
to the medical fraternity. Catarrh
being a constitutional disease,requires
a constitutional treatment. Hall’s Ca
tarrh Cure is taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the systm.thereby destroy
ing tb foundation of the disease, and
giving the patient strength by building
up the constitution and assisting na
ture in doing its work. The proprie
tors have so much faith in its curative
powers that they offer One Hundred
Dollars for any case that it fails to
cure. Send for list of testimonials.
Address—F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
Toledo, O
Sold by all druggists.
Take Hall’s Family Pills for Con
By Charles Goddard and Gonvern.-tir
i j ■ i i.
Novelized from the photoplay of the
same name produced by the VITA
(Copyrighted. 1915, by The Star Co.
NOTE -“THE GODDESS" will l e
publisher, vs a -erial story in THE
wHI be shown at THE PALACE THE
ATRE every Friuvv.
The picture shewn will be for the
installment published the preceedimr
week and ending Thursday, the night
(Continued from Saturday'*! Capital.)
A shadow fell upon Tommy, and tie
found himself looking into the 1m
raense, thick-rimn; d glasses of Pro
fessor StilHter. Intuitively the boy
and the man disliked each other Pro
fessor StilHter ' world nave rather
asked almost any other small boy if
that was the Amesbury house. Tommy
would have preferred to tell almost
any other man that it was. Processor
StiHiter, his question answered, movmi
energetically upon the house and from
the maid who answered the b< tl in
quired for the latest bulletin of Mrs.
Amesburv. He stepped forward as if
to enter the house, atid the servant*
made the least show in the world of
shutting the door in his face. Pro
fessor Stilliter turned reluctantly
away and hoard the closing of the*
At that moment a buggy, driven
furiously, stopped at tho front gate,
and, thanks to his glasses, which gave
his helpless eyes an almost hawklike
vision, Professor StilHter recognized
Doctor Wainwright, an old acquaint
ance, if not a friend.
Glad to see you,’ said Professor
StilHter. “Are you in charge here?’’
"Yes,’ said Doctor Wainwright.
"Then you can help me, and nobody
else can 1 nsver knew Amesbury. I
don’t know h!s wife, but as a eugonist
f was immensely interested in their
marriage, and 1 have a deep scientific
interest in seeing tho daughter. Now
at such a time as this I could not very
well force myself upon tho household,
but If you could slip me In with you
as a consulting physician I will be Im
mensely obliged to you, and there will *
bo no talk of splitting fees.”
Doctor Wainwright qpHled and nod
Tho object of Professor Stllllter’s
interest was not hard to find. She
was seated, forlorn and disconsolate,
upon tho bottom step of the front
stair. Doctor Wainwright picked her
up in his arms and kissed her. Ho
made her shako hands with Professor
Professor StilHter could not conceal
the fact that tho child’s appearance de
lighted him, and that his appearanco
did not furnish her with tho same do
light affected him no more than a
duck’s back is affected by water. She
had been too well brought up, and car
rled her three or four years with too
much dignity to run from him and
hide, as her Instincts prompted her.
She did not resist when he lifted her
from the floor, asked her age and said,
“My, how heavy she was!” She winced
a little and flinched a little when he
prodded her arms and chest and fell ,
with evident admiration the firm and 1
chubby calves of her legs, and when :
he made her open her mouth and
looked in and murmured, “Colossal."
But when he asked wouldn’t she show
him the pretty house in which she ;
lived, she did so gladly, for it seemed I
to put an end to being handled.
For his Immediate purpose Profes- |
sor Stilliter did not need to penetrate
beyond tho cheerful living room, for
here his oyes at once singled out from
many three photographs, in which
justice had pretty nearly been done,
not only to hi 3 small companion, but
to her famous father and her mother.
“What Is that funny thing on tho
piano?” asked Professor Stilliter. Tho
little girl looked In the direction In
dicated, and told him that it was a
Chinese “ephelent.* -
During the moment in which he had
succeeded in diverting her attention
the young man had slipped the three
photographs in their folded leather
frame Into one of his capacious pock
ets. His mission in the house fin
ished, he asked her If she would give
him a kiss. This was a thing which,
It seemed to her, she could neither ac
cord nor refuse. She simply burst Into
tears. The professor shrugged hla
great shoulders, grunted like a pig and
abruptly took bis departure
Still weeping, the little girl found
her way to a piazza that opened off
the living room and a few moments
later Tommy Steele, still lingering
about the premises, traced the infantile
wai!= tViAtr source The sight of hi®
- ■ s
TtlE FIRM OF RG. CIIAN£/ known by it* cart jl seiecti n
of experienced and reli&b'e emplojeea 'iearns of & l studs for
hire, also fine saddle horses baggage transferred and checked
to any point from residences of patrons. Autoono ile Garage for
storage, Storage war? nouse for the storage of rurnlture and pianos
rurniture packed an > delivered to a l parts of the world Carnages
for weddings and funerais. Repairing ana horseshoeing, Automo
biles for hire by the day or boar.
Office aad Stables, 159 West Street, Annapoiis, Md.—Rhoue 270
sympathetic face above the veranda
railing, across which he had thrown
| one Teg, started tears again, for he was
, her best friend in the world, and sho
The Abduction of the Child.
wished to tell him all about tho wicked
man with tho black rimmed spectacles.
Tommy took her on his knee and
listened and ga\ e comfort. Presently
ho took from his pocket a little rag
doll, and, very shjly, for now that ho
looked at it again, it seemed a poor
gift, he ofl\ red it to her.
1 Continued.)
City s)ruo Store
l f I 1.n.M1-VKHKo
iAi \1 VIN s I,K
i>• i ,rc „ iit
. *.h
* PATEN i’ MiiGK iN.v*
T lxperh • Pl
< * JiStVi !‘j {'t('N , \ j\ i
ron.NiT \fn<’!,>-
fc'-’ji - • and
|, Rubber J ir s
0 A K '■< f A G h.N
Specia' 1 tt iition it,
New ;:mJ R (Jp -r i
W ork
j 100 Comp*o- 1 t. i-s.
There is nothing that is so
thoroughly re ish a> g<< il in
i ream You w jil h < h* re tin.
genuine ie cream of qua iiy—tin
kind tiiiit i rtlishe by j>to,/i i o
know tlie varying deg,css of x
celKnce in -ce t ream D n i for
get you can eat it t- r , or vie wil
delivt r )t to yotu hon, We make
a specialt of provide g ice <r am
and Ices f r var ions social fundi . n.s
fVi and n p h r or i \ ers*
tiledioiic' • Parloi
t‘4 it r. • Jl- GET
Wilbur C Brown
kltctricai Contractor
Bicyc e Supplies and Repaired
129 Y i.. St PL... r 617 ip

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