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’Railroad. ' MiJ ,.(lTl TERMINALS. Sf-rflc* Moral og nud t.v ;uag oil* Baltimore and .Wa*nlti*toa i>a#ea g* at Naval Academy tf- 1 * Junction.) IJC A VE A JIN A POEM v* M t htreet Station yi ft.3o. d7.2u. X7JSO. 8.20, #.20,. i \ M. 12.20. 1.20, 120, dS,JO. 20, aft.2o, 7.00. A2O, 10D, ?JJo' u 4 •, a.iemy 'late Id minutes Uoaae Sutloa, Bladen . ,fe Ave.. acveu (7 minutes ,XAVE IIALTIMOBE , & 9.35. 10.35. 1X35, A. M. 2.35 5..3&, i*.os, *.35. x/\OL 7.85 9.35, 1X35. P. M. 12J „. ~lve or dtacliargo yaaseagen bftweeu Annapolla and > ft.’-ait Junction and at Llntbt \\l WABMINOTOH jM, 10 05, IXOS A- M. IXO6, 3.06, 2.30, a4.06, iJSO, 6.06, y 06. 11.06, P. M. 12.06 A. M ■ Sunday. ■t at ud**nton with P. K. It., and , function with tiie H.A0.8.1t. Odenton with P. B. B. £, s .i.ayoll* to Baltimore. . and information apply at ..ffleca; Writ Street Station vtaiioo, College avenoe and • i arvel Hull. Maryland • ircwi. fc. Boeaaet, Office V. 1 f,, r officers, midshipmen, etc„ •i the Natal Academy. Isftiis InstiVuiion ~ >V ENT STKiSRT. 1 , 1 .. . i! y (Buudaya and [.egal •v. excepted) from 2A. M (Legal Holidays *l -#A.M. JO P. M. IRcmember ,# <infection that ia ab -OjU:, re and clean, our candy ,i, cheapen lts excellent inH . every Ingredient Is of the ~, . ■ *!*■> und selected with the r ire. Hlch In the nutritive - -ar, rich cream and fresh fruit It Is a wholesome food i . * pure, high-grade candy. Mandris Brothers’ i onfwtlonery Parlar, ICI ICi; MAIN STREET Phone 879-m. JOX j* FRANKLIN m MAIN STREET Thou* 649. ileal ra In the ) inest Awort meat of i'halce m:i GROCERIES 1 4MHES, NUTS, KTG. i oooda of all kinds, i urwd Shoulders and i Woodenware, Wlllow hina, Glass and dtone- Car punters' Tools, Oal . Wire Fenders, all v>. Agricultural Imple .if all hinds. Saddles, hurueus. sto. 4seats for. v• MAN A MARTINEZ mmy paints. Ruober fires •* .* I AKRIA OV S, li! NS, ETC. ")>< a! Attention to New and Uepalr Work. SHAW’S (Ith *M Wheelwright *; f Oiopremlse St PHONE 231 H S IJR TURCO ...THE.. Se ,ce Shoe Shop 22S MAIN STREET e You Satisfaction on ail Work "'■ Sole Agentsjur the Celebrated S?tr Shoe—Try a Pair iiVE US A TRIAL J. A. ELDER PRACTICAL P ER-HANGER AND PAINTER. -t innate* Fnralshed Moderate Pries* Prosapt Attention disfactiea UonraafceHL ' CARROLL STREET Then* 4a-M. All TAX do your Job Prlnt x. tuiß,!.exerDends.Edv eiopes . specialty FAIR; COLDER. Washington, October 18, 1917. For Maryland—Rain and warmer tonight; P riday fair, cooler west por tion. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1917. Sun rlses * 6.18 a. m. Sun sets 5.25 p . m Moon rises 7.54 a m Moon sets 6.00 p. m. SNAP SHOTS. Honest men are almost as scarce as silent women. Don’t attempt to swindle a mule; he is apt to get back at you. The fickleness of some women is what makes them interesting. • —Fiction by any other name rrfight be falsehood, just the same. Flattery is harmless to the woman who doesn’t flatter herself. Speaking of marble hearts, it’s more satisfactory to give than to re ceive. * COLORED DRAFsEES NEXT About 2XOO To Be Sent To Camp Meade About October 27. The next movement of draft men to Camp Meade will he the colored draf tees. Providing train accommodations can be secured, between 1900 and 2,000 colored men will be taken to Ad miral from October 27th to 30th, in clusive. The Baltimore city men will b 8 taken down the 28th, while* the county will go to the encampment on the 27th, 29th, and 30th. , These will be all the colored men to go in the first draft from this state, and they will be accommodated in a segregated section of the camp. Full details have not as yet been an nounced, but it is almost sure that they, will be in charge of white offi cers. Provided accommodations can be arranged, the Baltimore city men will leave over the Pennsylvania Railroau, and in all probabilities the county men will be sent to cßmp over the same routes selected for the white draftees who went down last week. With the movement of the negro draf tees, Maryland’s first quota will be completed. OFFICERS FOR STATE GUARD Clinton L. Riggs Is Made Colonel — T J. Adams Lieutenant Colonel. With the announcement last night >y Adjt.Gen. Henry M. Warfield of the appiontment of the field officers for the Second Infantry, Maryland State Guard, there is nothing now to top the regiment from complete or 'anizition. The appointments- follow: Colonel Clinton L. Riggs, former :djutant general of of Maryland. Lieutenant Colonel,T. Irving Adams, former major in the Fifth. Majors, David W. Jenkins, Thomas •?. Janney ansi Jesse Slingluff. The announcement came as a sur prise to many, for it was thought that lajor Jenkins, who had worked so .ard to organize the new regiment nd equip it, would be its colonel, fhe line officers will oe announced later and will be commissioned after a competitive examination. ‘‘Enlighten Thy Daughter” Powerful Lesson “Enlighten Thy Daughter,” the powerful seven reel photodrama,which is the special attraction at the Col onial Theatre for tomorrow and Satur day, matinee and evening, is one of the best features of the year. The author has handled a delicate subject in such a manner as to offend no one. As a pr< of of the sincerity of his pur pose in presenting a lesson and not a sensationally salacious picture, he has used the most extreme care in discuss ing his subject so that the most rigid of censors would have difficulty in finding anything to eliminate. Rev. Fred H. Allen, of New York, says: “I consider ‘Enlighten Thy Daughter’ a powerful message of truth. It’s beauty of presentation is incompara ble. 1 commend it to every mother and daughter.” “All men, women and children should see this picture. It is one of the greatest mediums to encourage and preserve chastity and virtue.”—Rev. F. H. Quinn, White Plains, N. Y. The Rev. D. Martin, of New York City, says: “Enlighten Thy Daugh ter” is a play extremely instructive in & subject which ought to be treated in the culWculum of our schools and colleges, j-cast of unaaual excellence has been stated to present this dra matic theme GAudi ng James Morri 9on, Zena K t Shotwell and other screen J 3 ■ TV- Catarrh Cjyiot Be Gored with LOCAL APPLICATIONS as they cannot reach the of the disease, Catarrh is a local (®base, greatly in rtuonced by constitution conditions, and tn order to cure dryou must take an internal remedy. Hall’s Catarrh Medicine is taken internally and acts ■iru the blood or the of the system. Hall’s cine was prescribed by the best physicians in this cournry fop years. It is composed of some best tonics known, combined some of the best blood purlfiersl(g| perfect combination of the ingrediHW ia Hall’s Catarrh Medicine is wSt* produces such wonderful results la catarrhal conditions. Send for tes timonials, free* F J. CHENEY, & CO., Props. Toledo, O. All Druggists, 76c. Hall’s Family Pills for constlj>atlon- Af The talace Tonight. At the Palace tonight will be shown a Gold Seal feature, “The Empty Gun” featuring Clair McDowell, Lon Cbanev and Sam DeGrasse. Pranced by Joseph Grasse. Tomorrow, 44 The Gray Ghost. Saturday, a Bice Bird photopiay "Little Eva Edgartou,” with Ella Hail and Hurbert Rawlinaon. Also “Vaudeville.” a far T 7 -.T-TiL HARYLANU GAZETTE, ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND, OCTOBER In 1917, ■OVING PICTURE ATTRACTIONS. At The CaUbiai t heatre Teulght Fannie \Aard, in "On tb Level,” a splendid Paramount Picture will be the pleasing attraction at the Colonial this evening.—Merlin Warner is the only child of an old sheep ranchman and keeps house for him in somewhat sketchy fashion, spending most of her time on horseback or with a hook for company. The two are very bappy, although poor, until Pete Sontag, at that time rußtlmg sheep for a living Mids the place, kills the father and carries the girl off while his men dri >e the sheep in front of them. Two or three years later you find that Pete has found it more lucrative to smug gle opium under cover of running a saloon, and that Merlin, renamed by him, Mexicali Mae, is the saloon's chief asset. She has been transform ed into a pitiful little dance-hall girl, in reality a captive and a slave. Pete’s wife hates her and she is homesick for the range and her father. Mat ters go from bad to worse until the advent of "Joe,” a drug fiend and a derelict but a thorough gentleman and a talented musician. Through her iove of books and music, Joe ap peals to Meerlin as no one else ever had and she falls desperately in lova with him. About this time Pete is etigaged in a smuggling deal of im portance. On hearing that one of his confederates had "double-crossed” him Pete shoots him and tries to place the blame on Joe’s shoulders, by offering the reward of a lot of dope which he knew Joe craved if Joe would dispose of the body for him, and ar ranging that witnesses should see the drug fiend in the act of hiding it. Mae is trying to help Joe and does not know that Pete nas shifted the blame of the murder to his shoulders, so she takes up a homestead in the hills and makes Joe come and help work it, telling Pete that she knows of the murder and that he had better not interfere. After years of unhap piness for Mae, you find her as a ma ture woman of culture and refinement, wife of an eminent judge, when again she meets Joe her first love. Then it is that she risks husband, home, friends and wealth to save this man. Miss Ward's acting in this powerful drama is a triumph of artistry ard portrays step by step the transition of a woman’s very soul. Ther<* is a cast of unusual excellence supporting the brilliant star including Harrison Ford, James Cruze, Lottie Pickford and other prominent stars. Pathe News also. This is a splendid show, don’t miss it. Tomorrow, matinee and evening, “Enlighten Thy Daughter.” 4t The Republic Tonight. Ollive Thomas, the celebrated ‘Fol lies” beauty, who made a hit in her first screen play, "Madcap Madge,” will appear at the Republic theatre to night in"An Even Break," a Triangle play which bring* the gayety of Broadway cafe and theatre life to the screen. A magnificent setting, said to be the largest and most costly ever .erected on the Triangle stages, furnishes the background for the Harrison Fisher beauty and a company of one hundred girls, who dance to the music of a Jazz band. More than four hundred people participate in this one cafe scene, which is devised with special lighting effects to enhance the beauty of the selected company of enter tainers. The play is said to have brought forth all the versatile talents of the star and provides the gay element t.iat sets off her joyous personality. She is supported by Charles Gunn. Mar garet Thompson, Darrel Foss, Charles K. French, J. Frank Burke and Louis Durham. Lambert Hillytar wrote and directed the piay. It is interesting to note that Olive Thomas in "An Even Break,” was lately the feature of a week’s program at S. M. Rothapfel’s celebrated Rialto Theatre in New York. at Iho Kepuolic Tomorrow. From a outlaw with a .price on his head, to a 100 per cent citizen is the character portrayeld by Dustin Far uum, famous star of stage and scretn, in the latest William Fox photoplay, “Durand of the Bad Lands,” to be shown at the Republic Theitre tomor row. In this screen drama, Mr. Farnum shows all the virile energy for which he is so well known. His p rtrayal of the bad side of Dick Durand’s charac ter is the best he has done and, he shows the man’s softer, nobler in stincts with lhat carefree, ro'lickig,- laughing disposition that has made him a favorite wherever he has ap peared. He saves three kids from Indians who massacre everyone else in the lit tle settlement. He is blamed for the killings, is caught,tried and convicted. But the governor, whose daughter he has saved pard* ns him. Long before he had fallen in love and the girl’s fondness for him turns him into an A No. 1 man. Mr. Farnum’s boyhood life on a farm comes in handy to him in this picture—milking cows partitu lirly. Those who love the beautiful, the d .ring,the goodness in motion pictures had better not miss this fine photo drama. In it Mr. Farnum lives up to his best work either on stage or screen. Here he is full of that strong manhood that has made him known annoved all over the country. Y- u’ll jtSm him even as an outlaw because know that a m*n with so big a as Dick Durand cannot long re- Wbnxn outcast. You’ll see him res an Indian massacre three ch'ldfen and you’ll lsugh ss be tries to care for them. When the governor pardons him and he goes back to the only girl who ever gave him a while hearted iove and to those three chil dren. you’ll weep with the glad knowl edge lhat a heart is once again beat ing on the right side. Mr. Farnum has done no better work on the screen than be has accom plished in“ Durand of the Bad Lands.” He has a story with many thrills, and he gets them all across. And in addi tion he has a clean story. Also a cartoon and scenic. ■ 1— :i _.:: ~ Every Firestone dealer is new features that greatly increase mileage J "PIRESTONE advances, never More Rubber Between Layers: Sep- TVinr mfitni-Ut* ir aT x stands still. Every year Firestone aratin& the plies of fabric by an So .. , . means still More Miles per Dollar. elastic -wall which ullows free play find extra values W / „ . . without friction. nSnSxns in Firestone Tires * Wew features are incorporated m the _. , . _ , _ _ • .„ v „i ■> v f present output. So important that Reinforcement in Bead and Side r P ? y every dealer wants to show them to Wj “ : Greatly increases the strength fact that our you. Sec the cross section and note: at the bead, at tne [junction ot tire §§§s§ sales increased ' and rim, and raises the point of bend -70 npp cen t this Tough, 1 hick dread:, Many in£ to the widest part of the tire. 1 * c " more miles of resistance against the This one feature alone adds miles y e ® r ° t t 1 friction of the road. and miles to the service of the tire. . *. - . More CushioTi Stock: More pure Wherever Firestone.- are for suleyou business tuts rubber between fabric and tread to can see this section of tire and fcain year v/ill exceed save the body of the tire from shocks an inside knowledge that will teach 560,000,000. nd bruises and to increase resiliency. you to br:y Most M ies per Dollar. ——— ' FIRESTONE TIRE AND RUBBER COMPANY §1 y l ' K Jr Akron, Ohio Branches and Dealers Everywhere a FABRIC TIRES HUMANITY AND THE LIBERTY BOND By Mabel T. Boardman of the Ameri* can Red Cross. Never in history has such suffering been caused by war as at the present day. Millions of men have been kill ed or wounded and millions in one form or another crippled for life. The progress that had been made towards the elimination of tuberculosis has been checked and the white plague is adding its hundreds of thousands of victims to the numbers of the slain. Millions of innocent, helpless old men, women and little children have suf fered and multitudes of them have died in massacres or from famine and disease. To all this physical suffer ing must be added the mental anxiety and distress of hundreds of millions of peoples whose nations are engaged in this fearful strife. The sum total of human misery, death, destruction and devastation is beyond all imagina tion. To help bring this awful condition to an end is the duty and privilege of every man. woman and child in Amer ica. Civilization turns to this great nation as its savior from the spirit of militarism, which is so largely re sponsible for this world-wide calam dty of war. Everyone who subscribes to the Liberty Bonds does his or her part in liberating the world from the horrors of the present strife; in the lessen ing of the suffering of myriads of our fellow men and in the saving of the lives of the soldiers and sailors of, the fighting forces. Into this effort for humanity, as well as for our coun try, everyone should throw their whole heart and soul. The sooner the war is over the better for the world. Let everyone then realize their duty in supporting the government by the subscription to the Liberty Bonds, that America may be the great power which will end this war and all its horrors. OYSTERS COST MORE Now Selling For $1.50 A Gallon At Wholesale Oysters are on the high-cost-of-liv ing ladder and climbing steadily. From $1.15 a gallon, wholesale, the I rice of last season, they have ad vanced to $1.50. The bivalves decided rot to be left oat of the mounting cost game, and have gotten away to a good start. With the Food Admin istration urging people to eat more seafood, the oyster has .occupied a position of unsual prominece,- and its importance is reflected in the new price.. A Great Food Drive. Beginning next Sunday, and con tinuing for one week, the Food Ad ministration will try to enroll every one who has to do with the prepara tion of food for actual consumption. Read about this nation-wide food con servation campaign in The Washing j ton Sunday Star October 21. 10-16-3 t. PRESIDENT WRITES HIS CALL Hopeg Voters Id New York Will No! Be Influenced By Pickets. President Wilson has sent a letter to Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, Presi dent of the National Woman Suffrage Association, made public in New York last night, expressed the hope that the voters would not be influenced by the actions of the so-called pickets in Washington. The letter, dated Octo ber 13, follows: “My dear Mrs. Catt: May I not ex press to you my very deep Interest in the campaign in New York for the adoption of woman suffrage and may I not say that I hope no voter will be influenced in his decision with regard to the great matter by anything the so-called pickets may have done here in Washington? However justly they may have laid themselves open to se rious criticism, their action repre sents, I am sure, so small a fraction of the women of the country who are urging the adoption of woman suf frage that it would be most unfair and argue a narrow view tc allow their actions to prejudice the cause itself. I am very anxious to see the great State of New York set a great ex ample in this matter. “Cordially and sincerely yours, WOODROW WILSON.” APPROVE LUTHERAN MERGER Maryland Lutherans Vote Unanimously For Proposal The Maryland Lutheran Synod, which met in session in Washington yesterday, decided without an opposi tion vote to ratify the movement for the merging of the three largest or ganizations of the Lutheran Church in the United States. The purpose of the merger was ex plained to the Synod by the Rev. Dr. E. K. Bell, of Baltimore, and L. Russel Allen, of Washington, in brief addresses, ijt which they submitted the •'♦port from the General Synod in favor of the merger. The Maryland Synod also ratified a resolution of the General Synod ap proving the stand taken by the United States and President Wilson’s admin istration on war and pledged the loy alty of American Lutherans. . ♦ Advertised Letters. Letters advertised at Annapolis, Md., Post Office, October 16, 1917. Persons calling for advertised letters should mention that they were adver- ! tised and give date of advertisement : in the Evening Capital .of Oct. 18: Men’s List—J. Sellers Barnes, J. Eddie Burgh, Toney Brady, Joseph F. Collison, Willie Cornwell,S.J. Feraca, Geo. Hunt, (2), Henry F. Mack, Geo. Meyers, Robt. Mitchell, I. C Scott, (2), Harry F.Shew, Wm. Tosdeck, Al bert Tucker, Com. Wm. Woodward, Marshall Woodward. Women's List—Mis?Martha Brown, Miss Lelia Bentley. Mrs. J. P. Jersey, Mrs. Annie Wood, Mrs. W. A. Turner, Miss Jessie Sbewell, Miss Damont. Mrs. J. H. Morgan, Mrs. A. J. White, jS*j || V“ou can’t find a better ul j 0 •*■ more agreeable com l “ sfljf jml^' \, W-, panion for your hikes or for W| ml fe|s vour|“loaling7 hours* than \ ‘gjl 11 Riperside || 75* frp iKK-'' 1 \ It is always ready for you and never [LViSw -*w disappoints. - The sort of pipe a 'HM fit man soon becomes singularly $ r<Ax M aUachedto Smoke it and learn why. |$ |j\|f| f|\/ , *^£ $:/i Made of the best French briar. ■" ' TV' *)js Guaranteed not to burn out or lljjp I crack.. 24 different shapes with electric ’ silver bands and solid . vulcanite mouth-pieces. \lsq. each. , 'luhiuHtii,. I'tfi-H :’.v. Manhattan Briar Pip* Co . Makers PHONE—OFFICE, 727. PHONE—RESIDENCE, . I B. L. HOPPING & CO., FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS FIRST-CLASS CHARGES REASONABLE. AUTOMOBILES IF DESIRED. RESIDENCE—47 Dean Street OFFICE—IIB Cathedral Street HAVE YOUR JOB PRINTING DONE 111 THE - EVENING CAPITAL OFFICE.