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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, September 15, 1919, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065726/1919-09-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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* C •~~~ r ~- ' - ' *
I p____.-.
I ~ MV (>■■'■' STUAW LID
H ''. ' , | ha', you've served me
I ‘fjonn-l yen last spring;
Hf* ■ . y„ur tongue could
IP* I '*
■ '"v.u J gabby thing!
■ u . h mo in many towns,
K, had a lot or fun;
■P _ , j... ~f ups and downs,
Mfe'’'* vmjr day is done.
■ .ho ponies, dealt the
■ b ,.„ n on many trips;
W*! \an and shade we've been
■ rl I> ar,l;4 ' . .
■ [yd our share of nips.
■V , ,j',i in ,.,l you the land was wet,
B",,j i:i vr changed our ways;
■* ,fe you go, you bet,
■J, (rk ,„d of better days.
■ _ Cincinnati Enquirer.
I u ~f H)\ Cloueester street,
K r ,<it 1,." Waller, deputy clerk of
Court of Appeals, left
BL ov 01 spend some time with re-
Wjj* iior lormer home in Salis-
I (| w. r.rady. of Baltimore, for
■Trf mnapolis. spent Sunday with
I !.r. Miss Elizabeth Brady, of
Kpir<l street.
■L v Old Clerk George E. Carlson
1*,,! mS.hi Francisco Monday even
re g,,<l jiiher Mb. On Tuesday Mr.
Ef and her son, (a graduate of
Eatui at Ihe St. Francis Hotel,
Eynm a<o Mrs. Solis and her son
E on touring England and the
Egj states and will shortly leave
Hpirhome in Nicaragua.) Mr. Carl
-1 tilled on Friday evening, Septem
, iwtlfih. from Fort Mason, Cali
na. far Honolulu, Hawaii.
Misses Lillian and Mabel Lin
gtin, *hn have been spending a
rtf'll at Atlantic City, have re-
B r :j !,i their home on Conduit street.
iteday School
iliprii A *• vt Month
in Lucy Holladuy and sister, who
it tea staying tit Atlantic City for
coaplc of weeks, are home again.
i Lucy iloiladtiy is principal of the
iMiy School, Charles street, which
I rfopen early next month. The
Balay School is the only private
wi in Annapolis for boys and girls.
ted 11}
r ami Mrs. Benjamin Bealer, of
inure, spent Sunday with Mr. Boa
-1 mother. Mrs. Ellen Bealer, Duke
flou'.'eyior street. Mr. Bealer was
Util by many old friends here. He
a linotype operator at the Bal-
Son office.
Itsv To
LIL ( luipter
Its Edward N. Rich will be hostess
'iftcrnoon at tiie September meet
f the Anne Arundel Chapter,
■ffinrs of the American Revolution,
►•theld it her home, near Annapolis,
b Robert Welsh is regent of the
ku From
hßi r\ Vacation
™ Misses Mary and Eliza Magru
* * !l " have been spending the sum*
'Veean City, N. j., where they
tiid tlii> latter part of August
f r brother. Mr. P. H. Magruder,
b> the Naval Academy, have
*-' fl 0 their home on Duke of
street. The Magruders
t Maying with their cousin,,
•’"'•i-h Nicholson Henry, wife
;' r * l °nry. at her cottage there.
* Magruder will open their
, • i >nl tor navy children at the
building. Naval Academy,
■ week in October.
JV'-mt Motor
j , v ' l!u ' r ( lark. Miss Jeannette
' !n,i Mr- Clark's niece, left
5 ; nc ,r a motor trip to points
. riu y expect to .be
: " a;, it. The trip is being
v t!ui Clarks' Packard touring
t F-tnmett R Spencer, pastor
’ . A venue Methoilist Epis
ts -. J J 10 I>o absent the re*
t r . _ ' week. Mr. Spencer
in !il e for the church
>r. A Sunday, when he will
Ik-,.. morning a special ser
t-r. Un W' school workers. The
u Jersey is a business one.
Kr< ,
,c ' ,lf EUicott City, spent
t., J her daughter. Mrs.
its:,. ‘ ,ra 'hears. Duke of Glou
kn vi ',.J • Vl;ss Owing* has also
" s !i,lr over the week-
R Ki#li, s ller7~
Gladden, U. S. N.. ar
*’v Saturday from Boston,
'/ S . nOW stati °ned, and joined
p' l , lu> su ninier home of his
H ty. ;• an ‘i Mrs. Thomas Glad-
* / rPek Eieut. Gladden
leave here.
Con. J. 8, Abbott
P Hone From Vacation
Commander John S. Abbott, official
aide to Rear-Admiral A. H. Scales, &u
--1 perintendent of the Naval Academy,
returned to his residence last night
from bis vacation and resumed his
duties this morning. Com. Abbott,
accompanied by Mrs. ’ Abbott spent a
month at Jamestown, R. I. Mrs. Ab
bott remained there for a few days
* longer, and later will spend two weeks
visiting friends in New York, before
returning here.
1 vania, where she visited her husband's
people. Mrs. Curtin has with her her
daughter, Mrs. Cochrane, who will
shortly leave for Santa Barbara, Cali
fornia, to join her bttsband, Lieut.
Cochrane, U. S. N., on duty on the
Pacific Coast.
Mrs. Janneys, of Philadelphia, has
, been visiting her relatives, Mr. and
t Mrs. Nevett Steele, Murray Hill.
Mrs. L. L. Siegert, of West River,
■ Is the guest of Mrs. Fell, Maryland
Spent Hammer
1 On Long Island
Mrs. R. I. Curtin widow of Lleut.-
Commander Curtin, IJ. S. N., has re
turned to her home 204 King George
street, after spending the summer on
Long Island -tyjd later in Pennsyl-
Mrs. L. M. Atkins, wife of Naval
Constructor Atkina, U. S. N., and chil
‘dren, who have been spending the sum
mer in Maijic, are expected to arrive
■ this evening' to visit her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Nevett Steele, Murray Hill.
! Motored From
Hagerstown, Md.
Miss Carrie Tucker, secretary to
George T. Melvin, editor of the Weekly
Advertiser, has returned from a week’s
vacation at Hagerstown, accompanied
by her brother-in-law and sister, Mr.
and Mrs. Aubrey Beall, whom she Visit
ed. They motored here in Mr. Beall’s
car. Mr. and Mrs. Beall will visit Mrs.
Beall's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Tucker at “Bloomfield,” Anne Arundel
Miss Eleanor Webster, Mr. Harrie
Enoch and Miss Eva Dorsey Carr, left
this afternoon for a visit to Claiborne.
Mrs. Charles Burner, of the Second
district, is quite ill.
Miss Lillian Worthington enter
tained at her home in the county yes
terday the family of Mr. W. H. Thomas
of Annapolis.
Miss Ella Enoch, of Washington, is
the guest of Mrs. Howatt, at “Wald
Miss Roae Kirkpatrick Howatt, who
has been spending her vacation at her
home in the county, has* returned to
New York.
Miss Eleanor Webster, of Washing
ton, Is visiting her cousin. Miss Eva
Dorsey Carr at “The Hermitage,”
Broad creek, South river.
Mrs. Kirkpatrick Howatt is quite
sick at her home, “Waldridge,'* in the
The advertisement of the mix-up of
hand bags, in which Miss Henkel, of
Baltimore, and some one unknown to
1 her but whose personal effects in the
i bag named him as “Uncle Syd,” had
ithe usual desired result by bringing
each owner through publication in
these columns, his and her personal
property and possessions.
In the meantime the Identity of
"Uncle Syd” has been revealed. He
is Dr. Sydney Starlings, who resides
with his mother, Mrs. Ella C, Starlings,
183 Green street, and is assistant pro
feasor at the Preparatory School for
candidates at the Natal Academy,
taught by his brother, Prof. A. Knox
Starlings. Mr. Starlings was holding
on to the handbag of the lady which
he picked up in mistake for his own
while leaving the car, a day or two
ago, and was more than pleased to re
turn it and get his own in exchange
which was accomplished through the
ad. in the Capital. Both Miss Henkel
and Mr. Starlings were returning from
New York, and their luggage was side
by side in the car aisle, each picking
up the wrong bag. Had it not been for
the little card marked “‘Uncle Syd.’
from the Kiddies.” the identity the
owner of the Annapolis hand’ bag
would have probably not been reveal
New Enterprise On Main St.
Frank N. Basil, who has been on his
vacation, will on Wednesday .Again
open his stall in the City Market, and
will also inaugurate a new enterprise
on Main street, in the shape of a but
cher shop and green grocery store.
The site is'that formerly occupied by
the restaurant and ice cream parlor C
Boyer, and <ngned hy Frank A. Mun
roe, commonly known as “Munroe’a
Some people are so constituted that
1 they would kick for good measure even
when they are in a peck of trouble.
(Continued From Page One.)
Those rescued were:
Miss Ella Larkins, 15 Gorman ave
Mrs. Charles Boyle Oak Hill, l’resst
man street, Baltimore, aunt of Kather
ine Noon.
The four were members of a larger
party visiting at the home of William
McCrea, Cypress creek. All except the
four had returned to Mr. McCrea’s
home, and a row boat in charge cf
Victor Noon, a brother of the drowned
, girl, was on the way do#n the creek
to get the remainder of the party,
when Miss Larkins and Mrs. Boyle
were seen struggling in the water.
Victor Noon and Miss Mar/ McKtn
sey, who is a trained nurse and a
swimmer, went to the rescue of Miss
Larkins and Mrs. Boyle and brought
them to shore. Then they turned
their attention to the children and in a
half-hour had located the bodies, Miss
McKinsey taking part in the diving
■for them.
For an hour Miss McKinsey and oth
ers worked on the children in an efTort
to revive them. Later the bodies were
taken to the home of Mr. McCrea,
where an examination was made by
Dr. James S. Billingslea and Miss
Katherine Zepp, another trained nurse
but nobting could be done. Medical
attention also was given Miss Larkins
and Mrs. Boyle. Miss Larkins was
able to return to her home, but Mrs.
Boyle remained at the home of Mr.
Yesterday marked the close of the
baseball season in the International
League, and the Baltimore Orioles
won the league pennant over Toronto
by a rather decisive margin. The
Orioles won an even hundred games,
and were credited with 49 losses,
which gave them a percentage of .671.
Toronto won 93 and lost 57, and h&i a
percentage of 620. Baltimore and T
oronto outdistanced all other contend
ers throughout the season. And in
cidentally, Jack Dunn’s Orioles were
the strongest combination of ball toss
ers that has represented the Moun
mental city in years.
Results of Baseball
Games in Major
Today's Schedule
Boston at St. Louis.
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh
New York at Cincinnati
Philadelphia at Chicago.
Yesterday's Results
Cincinnati, 1; Boston, 0.
St, Louis, 3; New York, 1.
Chicago, 4; Philadelphia, 0.
Other clubs not scheduled.
Standing of The Clubs
W. L. PC
Cincinnati 90 41 .GB7
New York 80 47 .630
Chicago 68 60 .531
Pittsburgh 67 62 .619
Brooklyn 61 67 .477
Boston 51 74 .408
St. Louis 48 77 .384
Philadelphia 45 82 .354
Today's Schedule
Chicago at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at New York
Cleveland at Boston.
Other clubs not scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
Detroit, 9; Washington, 4.
New York, 8; St. Louis 1.
Other clubs not scheduled.
Standing of The Clubs
W. L. r.c.
Chicago 83 46 .649
Cleveland 75 62 .490
Detroit 78 56 .566
New York 70 56 .666
•SL Louis 64 65 .496
Boston 62 64 .492
Washington 50 80 .385
Athletics 34 93 .268
Yesterday's Results
Jersey City, 6-2; Baltimore, 2-1.
Jluffalo, 1-8; Binghampton, 0-5.
Newark, 10; Reading, 5.
Rochester, 14; Toronto, 2.
Standing of The Clubs
W. L. P.C.
Baltimore ....100 49 .671
Toronto r 93 67 .620
Buffalo 81 67 .547
Binghampton 75 71 J>l4
Newark .... 71 80 .470
Rochester 65 86 .430
Jersey City 66 93 .376
Reading 53 91 .368
Congressman J. Charles Linthicum
has a large number of 1918 agricul
tural yekr books on hand and will be
glad to send out to those parties who
feel they would be interested in the
book. Address him House of Repre
sentatives, Washington, p. C. Mr.
Linthicum represents n Baltimore City
district, therefore has few calls for
this book.
*"" 'I 1 ?.!
■ Health Department Issues Bulle
tin About Autumn Colds
r If you have a c<dd In any form or a
1 sore throat, keep treasonable distance
i from others, and be* most careful “not
i to talk, laugh or x&h explosively.”
I This is the advice the Health De
-1 partment gives in-S “sore throat and
1 cold” bulletin Saturday. The bulletin
, follows:
* “Every autumn ’ln- large cities the
number of cases of sore throat in
. creases. This is due, of course, to
1 many causes, but die chief underlying
1 factor is close contact of one individ
t ual with another. ' Persons .live in a
1 more crowded condition in the cooler
L seasons of the year, Htan in the warm
i er seasons, and d/prive themselves
, very often of the amount of
ventilation. % < ,
“Children school and play
ing with each other come in very close
’ contact. In this i#ay-. the healthy im
mune carriers of diMfise, wjio show no
’ external or internal evidence of dis
ease, inoculate or transmit disease to
the nose and throat of a child who is
l 2 •
not immune, anil this child very
promptly develops a disease. This con
dition is true in all o# the better known
infectious diseases, such as diphtheria,
scarlet fever, measles, whooping
cough, pneumonia jjtnd the common
colds, and it is method of passing
disease from one person to another
that causes great epidemics.
folds Are Contagious
“This practice, chabit, as it may
be termed, not only exists among chil
dren, bnt also adults. When
a person is suffering from any form of
cold, sore throat o** any discharge or
slight running from the nose and eyes,
he should keep a reasonable distance
from others, should‘be most particu
lar not to talk, laugh or sigh explos
ively, and always should bear in mind
the fact that coughs and sneezes
should be a handkerchief.
Mothers should layjActal stress upon
this latter poirrt their
children, and. in should in
struct their avoid contact
with other who frequently
sneeze, cough or whahave discharges
from the nose or >fes. Many mild
cases of contagious diseases (and colds
are contagious diseases) are trans
ferred frequently to other individuals
by carelessness on the part of those
who are suffering from such condi
tions, or carelessness of those who are
exposed to such conditions iu not ob
serving simple, common-sense preven
Colds are prevalent in the city, and
there are several cases of diphtheria
in the county. The City Health
officer reported for last month two
cases of scarlet fever in the city.
Marriage Licenses
The following marriage licenses
have been issued from the office of
Clerk of the Court within the past
few days:
BRODINE-FlSHEß—Ernest L. Bro
dine, 21, U. S. Navy; Ruth T. Fisher,
21, Annapolis. Applicant, John H.
ner, 21, Glenburnie; Florence J. Casey,
18, Annapolis. Applicant,/George S.
Summerlly, 23, Camp Meade; Eliza
beth Foley, 17, Pittsburgh, Pa. Ap
plicant, Lieutenant-Chaplain John C.
Moore, U. S. Army.
A Kelbaugh, 25; Elizabeth Parrish,
19; both.of EUicott City, Md. Appli
cant, Howard A. Kelbaugh.
Donation To Hospital
Charles Houston, a colored man,
with shoe shining parlors on Market
Square, has donated $2.00 of his hard
earnings to the Annapolis Emergency
Hospital. The gift is appreciated and
“is an example for others, more blest’
in this world's goods,” says one inter
ested in the hospital’s welfare.
The Thompson King House Sold
Mrs. Thompson King has sold
through the real estate broker, Charles
F. Lee her house on King George SL
Tlxe purchaser is LieuL J. W. Crosley,
U. S. Naval Reserve Corps, orggnist
and choirmaster of the Naval Acad
emy Chapel. Lieut. Crosley gpll reside
there with his family. It is understood
the purchase price was $7,000.
Some People We Know, and We Will
Profit by Hearing About Them.
This Is a purely local event
It took place in Annapolis.
Not In some faraway place.
You are asked to investigate It.
Asked to believe a citizen’s word l
To confirm a citizen’s statement.
Any article that ia endorsed at borne
Is more worthy of confidence
Than one you know nothing about
Endorsed by unknown people.
Mrs. Y. Hod son, 29 Holland St,
says: “Two years ago I had terrible
pains in the small of my back and die
attacks were so severe I was confined
to bed for a month, hardly able to
move. The bottom of my feet were
badly swollen and my sight was so
blurred I could hardly read. My kid
- aeys gave me no end of annoyance and
( was more tired in the morning'than
1 when I went to bed. Reading of
. Doan’s Kidney Pills I got a box at
1 Green’s Drug Stove. This medicine
> brought be gnick relief and two boxes
> cured me.”
' Price 80, at all dealers. Don't
. simply ash for a kidney remedy—get
t Doan’s Kidney Pills—the* same that
1 Mrs. Hodaop had- Fester-Milbum Co.,
Mfgra, Buffalo, N. Y.
Xtument To Oast Welfare Organisa
tions At romps And Military
Reservations Resented
The Knights of Columbus Commit
tee on War Activities have gone on
1 record to protest the movement started
' t by the War Department which would
1 oust ail welfare organizations in their
work about the camps and military
' reservations, and put such work in the
1 hands of the army authorities. Just
1 how the Knights stand in their at
titude towards this project of the gov
i ernment developed at a recent meet
ing of the committee held at the Cop
* ley Square Hotel, Boston, Mass. Their
’ protest came in reply to a suggestion
from Col. Jason S. Joyce, executive of
-1 fleer of the Commission on Training
r Camp Activities of the War Depart
ment. Col. Joy wanted to know what
* the viewpoint of the Knights of Col
r umbus was in regard to “the cessation
of ail activities in the camps bv wel
fare societies, to be succeeded by the
! army officials.”
In reply, the following statement
’ was quickly forthcoming from the K.-
C. committee:
1 “To tell Col. Joy that the Knights
’ of Columbus stand today, as always,
ready to comply with any order of his
Commission representing the War Lc
-1 partnient, including, of course, *he
; withdrawal of all var activities in the
’ camps. If, however, it is the int a n-
J tion of the Department to ask the wiii
| drawal Knights of Columbus and all
other war agencies within the camps,
we feel that we ought to state our
position on the broad question involv
ed, namely as to the conduct in the
future of all welfare, recreational and
; educational work by the War Depart
ment as a part of its regular work.
We arc opposed to any attempt to in
stitutionalize the activities heretofore
conducted by the so-caled War Welfare
societies. From our experience we
can say that the men in serv
ice welcome a relief from war super
vision and military methods. They
welcome the relief and willingly re
spond -to the services of \civilians to
whom they owe no special duty of
military deference and obedience. It
is a relief from the restraint of of
ficial supervision for them to receive
a touch of home life and neighborly
assistance within the camps. The
service in spiritual matters by outside
ministers, rabbis, and priests, has also
been a grateful relief from military
life. Ready to leaveHhe service, is fo
ordered, we never the less wish to
record our protest against the propos
ed new policy and feel that the action
of Congress in refusing funds asked
for these purposes by the War Depart
ment, the very willing contribution of
the public for the maintenance of this
work by welfare societies, the hearty
response and appreciation of the men
in the service, the very inherent con
trast between military rule-and discip
line and recreational and educational
work at the hands- of friendly civil
ians all speak against the taking over
of this work by the army as one of its
regular functions.”
The large barn on the property of
Mrs. Jos. W. M. Worthington, Severn
river, was totally destroyed by fire
Thursday night. Besides other con
tents, 15 tons of alfalfa hay was lost.
Lightning is thought to be the cause
of the fire. The barn and contents
were partly covered by insurance, al
though the loss is considerable.
To Drive Oat Malaria And Build Up
The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know
what you are taking, as the formula
is printed on every label, showing it
is QUININE and IRON in tasteless
form. The Quinine drives out the ma
laria, the Iron builds up the system.
Price 60c. '
\ 1 Brand Shoe* ..
Are Better” Tfc-w i ’
' * They coUlet* 9*r month < >
ih|fc /'-fip
hsu. I <>
■ Jl'
! i Better Shoes for ;;
" Boys and Girls <>
O * 0
< ► If you want better shoos for i ,
j y the children —shoes that will- “ '
< ► stand the hard wear that act- (>
i i ive boys and girls give their ( y
< ► footwear—you will find our < y
j; “Starßrand” j|
o§| All-leather Shoes ][
[ to meet your fullest requirements. < >
."Star Band** Children's she— are 4 *
made in specialty factories by the < 1
' ’ world's largest shoe manufacturers. * (
< ► They are made of beet materials < ►
<> throughout. Every pair all-leather <►
O —no “paper” or other substitutes.
< ► They are the bes* children’s aheca < ►
< I you can buy. j y
\ [ “STAR BRAND" J [
< y All-Leather Shoes ' t
; i ► MONTH. ! l
■ ► li
1 ► i We PM Tear Peel <
* • -• * *V- . f ** .• **•
(Continued From Page One.)
and Baltimore Polytechnic slated to
enroll, the indications are that Coach
Lentz will have a good squad to begin
work with.
The fact that Johnny Wilson ami
I Dutch Mellon are at the Naval Acad
■ my helping to coach the navy plehas
■ assures Lentz of vaiupable assistance
in rounding his charges into shape.
Wilson and Mellon have signified their
. intention of visiting their alma mater
. at leisure time during the season and
. help in coaching the orange and
. black warriors.
> The schedule was published in Sat
-1 urday's Capital, but is reprinted here
. with as follows:
October 4 —Virginia Military tnsti
■ tute at Lexington.
October 11—Washington College at
• Cheatertown.
October IS—Mount St. Mary’s Col
■ lege at Annapolis.
October 25—Pennsylvania Military
College at Chester.
November I—Western Maryland
College at Annapolis.
November B—Maryland State a*. An
na po'is.
November 15—(Open).
November 22—Joins ' Hopkins at
Homewood Field, Baltimore.
Miss Barbara Ketdey, eldest daugh
ter of Dr. and Mrs. Charles Gilmore
Kerley. of New York, and now passing
the summer at their country place.
Hilltop, Sharon, Conn., will be married
on November 1 to Lieutenant Henry
Arthur Hutchins, U. B. N., in S*.
Thomas’ Church. New York. A recep
tion will be held at the Colony Club.
Miss Kerley is one of Inst season’s,
debutantes and was introduced to so
ciety at a reception and luncheon
given in February by her pargpts. She
was graduated from Vaxxar ISst June,
and while there was one of the active
workers in the War Relief Unit.
Lieutenant Hutchins is from Nor
folk, Va., and was graduated from
the Naval Academy in 1918. He was as
signed to duty with the Naval Con
struction Corps in France and re
turned to New York last spring.
An empty pocket becomes mighty 4
monotonous. It alight be relieved by j
a little change.
Phone 144 * All Work (iuaranterd I
Now l’niter New Manasrement £ - ■ - . ■
J. T. MoMAIION, Prop. ’ *■ *Piw
Vulcanizing—Tire Repairing—Retreading I
Honesty Kfllelenry Courtesy • „ M-’li
Free Air Service Auto Accessories |
TlßES—Miller, Goodrich, Firestone, Sheridan I
rmammm as rivQgwn
MBI v A Flavor for |l
X every, taste
H All sealed air-tiaht and jH
:§§ impurity-proof, in the wax
■ wrapped, i safety; packages. |;Sj
& wwcunrs;. il
) X because j lt| Is supreme ;
Only 1,600 Baltimore Excursion
ists Made Jaunt Yesterday
With a party, smaller than has
marked any affairs of the like in pre
vious years, the Tolchester Steamboat
Company gave the annual “Jumbo**
excursion from Baltimore to Annapo
lis yesterday.
The crowd of excursionists number
ed only 1,600, and all of those were
taken care of aboard the steamer
Louise, and then the big. popular ves
sel had plenty of room to spare. The
steamer Emma Giles and Annapolis,
were laying by at their Baltimore
piors, ready to take care of the pos
sible overflow, but of course, their
services were not needed.
In some of the years gone by, as
many as four steamers of tho com
pany have been required to bring the
great throng of excursionists who
take in this close-of-the-scason, and
half fare trip, bringing as many as
5,000 persons to the city. The cool
weather perhaps was largely respon
sible for the small crowd that made
the jaunt yesterday. However the
Baltimoreans seemed to enjoy the trip.
They took In the sights of the State
House and other points of interest In
the city, but were denied admission to
the Naval Academy grounds, as the' , i
war-time regulations against visitors
entering the reservation, are still be
ing enforced. The Louise arrived at
the Tolchester Company’s dock, foot
of I’rince George street, shortly be
fore 4 o’clock and left for the return
trip to Baltimore at 5.J0.
The steamer Dreamland, also bear
ing a party of excursionists, came in
to the harbor soon after the arrival
of the Louise. She did* not land, how
j ever. Instead, she steamed as far as
itho station ship Itelna Mercedes at the
j Naval Academy, turned around, and
| proceeded out of tho river.
The profiteer continues to hold his
[ own, and a good bit besides.
For Infants and Children
Bn Use For Over 30 Years
; 1— '-Si™,

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