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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, September 26, 1919, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065726/1919-09-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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I ; x in, "Vive la France,’’ is one of the tenrterest pictures
I :1 , tome out of the great war). j
I rose in the dawning gray,.
[ . , r heart would dance though she knelt to pray,
I , r man Michel had holiday
I oiling for France.
I r< <1 her prayer by the cradle side,
I -h baby palms folded in her she cried:
I ,c put one prayer, dear crucified Christ, save France!"
i have two, then, by Mary’s Grace,
, a.e ale to the meeting place.
look once again on my dear one’s face.
him to France!”
. ,n-il to her boy, “Oh, how glad he’ll be,
| r> e-month-old, to set eyes on thee!
j : ther than gold would I give,’ wrote he,
\ ,n to France.’ ”
n w be good little stray sauterelle,
, re going by-by to thy pupa Michel;
I :i not say where, for fear thou wilt tefll,
l. tie pigeon of France!"
leave and a year between!
11 , A |iat would you have? In six days clean
IP .i . eii was made,” said Franceline,
I h aven and France.”
, . atne to the town of the. nameless name,
i , .■ marching troops in the street she came, ,
\tj,| he hehl high her boy like a tauper flame
imrning for France.
I r- h front the trenches and gray with grime,
Pait they inarch like a pantomime;
It i: what need of music? My heart loats time — s
Vive la France!"
IP regiment comes. Oh, then, where is he?
'Mu re is dust in nty eyes, for 1 cannot see;
I that my Michel io the right of thee.
Soldier of France?”
Tie n out of the ranks a soldier fell.
\irteniay t’was a splinter of shell —
And he whispered thy name, did thy poor Michel,
1 tying for France.”
The tread of ihe troops on the pavement throbbed
lake a woman’s heart of |t,s last job robbed,
\ he lifted her hoy to the flag and sobbed.
Vive la France!”
—Author Unknown.
k'i-A": \’i> : "II thy, IT. S. N., and '
Mr-Tula, whu have been visiting in <
Maiiu . ha\>. returned home.
Mr- Urni It Ware, wife of Com- ’
ni.ua/er Ware. !'. S. who has been !
i?. a ;.,u: - ui, time with her parents, <
if and Mr- Norris, of Lutherville,
tltini'T'' tViinty, has returned to her i
tie m the Naval Academy. i
l r a■: i Mrs. William Dove and
it ■r- and Mrs. Margaret Suit,
(■'-■red tii Indian Head Sunday in
T 1 loves Voile.
TaW.i a .m l Mrs. Gregory left today
? Savan ih. Ga., after spending a
** iln- i'i! Mrs. Gregory’s parents.
f’jt.i Mr- Joseph McGrew.
kfft'Ming l.aJe
isimn IVeililing
'hi T Hie most interestig of the
* wntnn weddings will be that of
Mary Francis Littell and Com
scTr tl.'.irge S. Bryan. IT. S. N.,
F " ' '■ .■ Ke place on the afternoon
: "h'trs.lay, November ”0, in the
at Soldier’s Homo,
hr tell returned to Washington
rd.iv tnun a short visit to North
Shftfirrlc lHaalimiHf, 3ttr.
Buy Stock ol
r v ~f Commander Wolcott J
' N . who have been sum-i
i ’hi coast of Massachusetts.!
r ’ i m i and are occupying!
on Upshur Row, Naval J
,r ! elding
' tt Van Hoy Zane, widow
F S. has issued
Tic marriage of her
■ Me;, Evelyn, to Captain
. '■ r.r 1 Hubert U. S. N.. on
■ 1 F tober 1, at 8 o'clock
city and grand
la c Hr William Scott
thirty-three years
timing in the family}
, •• 'ails for the wedding
ranged, and the re-
s church oere
■ tided only by mem-1
' •'tiies and the bridal;
Scott Smith, rec-.
-rot's will officiate at
1 Fommander Wil-
Zane will give his
>■... ■ - Zane will have as
if-. her sister T in-law,j
. . s >'n;hgate Zane. The;
>V, \ include Miss Alice
A ieleine Thornton,j
X,. of Baltimore and
ifr j T . V“ kh n
t - , J ‘ ; ' r ; will serve as best
W . ' brother, and ano tiler
it. , '' ’ n Deihert, will serve
* Others to serve
Co. : ushers will be Capt.
Me 1 onimander J. T. Boone
" ** s ou L. Townsend.
——— r - '■ ■ ... I , ■■■
Ward Room Officers
Give Dinner Party
The Ward Room Officers of the U.
S. S'. McCook, gave a dinner party on
Tuesday evening September 23rd, for
Miss Grace Stevens, Mrs. Nellie Stev
ens and Clyde Luce.
The McCook is at Baltimore on re
cruiting duty and is lying at the Re
creation Pier, foot of Broadway.
Another Girl
Arrives in Town
A little girl arrived last night in
Annapolis, and Mr. and Mrs. G. C.
Sutton of Conduit street are receiving
congratulation* on the birth of a
daughter, born September 25 at the
Emergency Hospital. Mother and ;
daughter are doing nicely.
Returned from
Trip West
Miss Mattie Pembroke Leitch, has
returned from a four weeks’ trip toj
Ohio, where she was the guest of Mr ,
and Mrs. A. C. Martin, of Steuben
Mr. and Mrs. Martin had been camp
infg at Weems Creek, near Clark's
Heights for the summer and motored
to their home at Steubenville when
they broke camp, being accompanied
on the motor trip by Miss Leitch.
Tonight’s Card
Party, St. Mary’s Hall.
Arrangements are practically com
j pleted lor the card party tonight at
' St. Mary’s Hall, under the auspices
lof the Daughters of Isabella. The
j popular games will be played to suit
; the players. Prizes are offered and
j during the evening refreshments will
be served. The game starts at 8.00
o'clock and the proceeds will be for
the work of the Daughters.
To Teach
Earl Fox. formerly instructor at the
Naval Academy in the Department of
Mathematics, and later stationed at
the Experiment Station, is now at
tached to the Post Graduate School in
the Metallurgical Department.
Returned From
Lungr Motor Trip
Mrs Walter Clark, of Clark Heights
land Annapolis, has returned from a
long motor trip on which she and a
party of friends started a fortnight
ago. Mrs. Clark was accompanied by
her niece, Mrs. Lottie McNulty, Miss
Jeannette Russell and her nephew. Mr.
McNulty, besides the chauffeur. They
made the trfp first from Baltimore to
Pittsburg, stopping there overnight,
and next day starting for Bedford
Spring's where they spent several
hours. The party’* objective point
was Steubenville. Ohio, where they
spent awhile and picked up Miss
Leitch who accompanied them home.
Many cities and towns were visited en
[ route and the trip which covered over
1.000 miles was made without a single
mishap of any kind in Mrs. Clark s
Packard limousine.
QJlif (£trrle Jlaijhmißf. 3ttr.
Buy Stock ol
... ' ... ' j| l
Scenes And Prominent Individuals In The Great Strike—(l) Employees in South Chicago displaying circulars an
nouncing the strike; (2) Samuel Gompcrs, the head of the A. F. of L.; (3) J. A. Farrell, president of the U. S.
Steel Corporation; (4) Judge E. H. Gary, chairman of the U. S. Steel Corporation; (3) John A. Fitzpatrick,
leader of unions; (6) Strikers checking out at Chicago, carrying his tool chest with him; (7) State Constabu
lary und a prisoner caught with a revolver during riot at Clarion, Pa.
Mrs. Rogers who has been spending!;
the summer with her daughter at their
cottage at Siasconset, Mass., lias re
W. Meade Holladav, president of the ’
Annapolis Bank of the Eastern Shore
Trust Company, has been spending
the week at Atlantic City.
Organist to Wed
St. Mary’s Girl
The Misses Stofie, of Aquaseo, Md..
have sent cards for the wedding of
their niece, Miss Sue Somervell Col
ton, to Prof. George T. Williams, for
! merly organist and choirmaster at St.
Anne’s. The ceremony will be per
formed at St. Mary’s Chapel, Aquaseo,
St. Mary’s County, Maryland. Prof.
Williams, after leaving St. Anne’s, be
came organist at Mt. Calvary, Balti
more. He has many friends here who
extend congratulations and wish him
Mrs. E. C. Graham and daughter,
Mrs. Callahan, and Miss Anne Graham,
who are spending the autumn at their
summer cottage at Arundel-on-the-
Bay visited with friends in town yes
terday. .
Tomorrow’s Dance
At Assembly Hall
For the benefit of the Water Witch
Hook and Ladder Company a dance
will be given tomorrow night in the
City Assembly Room. Music will be
furnished by a Jazz band and dancing
will be from 8.30 to 11.30.
Five Times One
Little Margaret's Birthday
j Margaret Fox ,the small daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Earle Fox, Southgate
; avenue and Franklin street, Murray
j Hill, celebrated her fifth anniversary
yesterday. In honor of being “five
! times one” the young friends were in
vited to a party on the lawn. After i
games and music, the little ones were
j served refreshments and those who en
: joyed the party were: James Collins,
James Gray. Mary Lewis. Pete Fox.;
| Joseph Riley. Helen Brereton. Eduard ;
j Gray. Helen Gott. Ellis Root, Charlotte
Root, Catherine Collins, Billy Berkely.
; Ruth Everette, Webster Johnson, j
, Jenelle Roland.
1 Camp Along
Roads Kn Tour
1 j Mr. and Mrs. L E. Seeley, of Bain- j
': bridge. N. Y., arrived in Annapolis this 1
morning in their large Overland tour
j ing car, en route to Leonardtown, St. 1
j Mary's County, Maryland. While mak
ling the trip the Seeleys camp nights'
> along the roads over which they travel i
r and are carrying camping outfit and
l all necessary paraphernalia. Mr.
- Seeley is an inventor. They stopped
i at Annapolis this morning for supplies
land incidentally to see the town. They
I sav they are enjoying the motor trip
i immensely.
5 ! Trouble In Saving Fodder
i Many farmers are busy now taking
a down their fodder, which they say is a
t very mean job. owing to the fact that
y the wind has blown and twisted it bad
s ly. Not only will it be more trouble to
\ get the fodder off. but it will mean a
y great deal more extra work In husk
o ing the corn.
d A serviceable addition to the inval
il id’s work basket is a small horse
t shoe magnet fastened to a ribbon or
y tape of sufficient length that it can be
s dropped to the floor to pick up scissors
or needles.
n I r ■ - —~
T _ -
For infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
(Continued From Page Four)
control in this Rtat ' it has consist
ency violated the snirit. of the
merit system and ltafailed to en
act laws for its establishment. In
their platform recently adopted the
party indorsed the national Admin
istration, whose abuse of the merit
system is shown by the statement,
of the Ron. Charles M. Galloway,
Democratic member of the Federal
Civil Service Commission, who, in
retiring fiotn office on September
0. 810, said:
“Mv resignation was forced be
cause I would not co-operate with
Postmaster-General Burleson in de
bauching the civil service and mak
ing sham of the merit system. ’ !
We pledge our. party to the es
tablishmnrient in the State of a civil
service system based on merit
alone, such as was first enacted by
a Republican Congress, inaugurated
bv a Republican President and ad
ministered by Theodore Roosevelt
as Civil Service Commissioner.
We recognize that the country is
about to enter upon an era of un
precedented business competition
and we desire for our State an ad
ministration which will place Mary
land in the most favorable position
in the great industrial race. To
this and modifications in our laws, in
accordance with changed conditions
and economic demands, must Tie
promptly made, in order to meet
the requirements of the times and
the exigencies of the future.
Among the economies to which we
pledge ourselves are:
(a) The adoption of the most
modern collecting and disbursing
methods as applied to all depart
(1>) A consolidation of the re
lated agencies and offices of the
i State and the abolition of useless
offices and commissions.
(e) The merging of the office of
Motor Vehicle Commissioner with
the State Roads Commission.
(d) The consolidation of the Au
ditor's office' with the office of the
State Comptrolcr.
In this connection we call to the
i public’s attention the fnjt that in
1015 the Democratic party solemn
ly promised to enact into law the
l recommendations of the Goo’dnow
commission, and that this commis
j sion in 101(5 Tcer.mmended the
adoption of the latter two reforms,
but the Democratic Legislature,
urged by the same influences now
in control of its affairs, refused to
approve the recommendations.
Federal Amendments.
The adoption of an amendment
to the Constitution of tho United
States is a solemn act, vitally af
fecting the rights and lilerties of
the people of the We there
fore pledge our party to the prin
ciples that all amendments to the
Federal Constitution should be sub
mitted by referendum to the peo
ple of the State before any action
thereon by the General Assembly.
Public Schools.
The public sc ho Is of Maryland
-arc not of that standard which
their importance. to the people of
our State demands. It is impera
tive that Maryland should have the
best sehools its revenues can afford.
We favor the removal of the eduea
tional system of the State from the
baneful influence of polities, whose
blighting grip, under the present
Democratic administration, has so
seriously marred its effictc.iry. We
pledge our party to the payment
of increased salaries to teaehers,
so that the people of otrr State may
be assured of tbc highest standard
of efficiency in the teaching force.
Proper housing, hygienic, conditions
and all essential educational facili
ties must be supplied. We favor the
increase of appropriations for the
normal schools, in order that de
serving and capable students mav
have the opportunity of becoming
trained teachers without unneces
sary expense to themselves.
Good Roads.
We stand for the maintenance of
the splendid Maryland road system,
built largely under Republican su
pervision, and for its extension, so
far as the public revenue permit.
We further favolsucJi lateral roads
as are necessary to the completion
of the system and the convenience
of the public, to lie paid for by a
just distribution of the costs be
tween counties and State.
Maryland’s chief industry is
agriculture. The prosperity of the
farmer means prosperity for the
people who dwell in the towns and
cities. It is, therefore, a wise poli
cy to foster the basic industry of
the State and to develop our agri
cultural resources so that the heavy
burdens caused by the war may be
offset by increased efficiency in pro
duction. The surest way to reduce
the rate of taxation is by Increas
ing the production of our soils and
adding to the income from our
We believe that the interest of
our people producer and consu
mer alike demands liberal sup
port of all efforts looking to the im
provement of agriculture and the
advancement of rural life.
We, therefore, stand for the fur
ther development of our agricul
tural resources through adequate
support by the State of the StaYe
agricultural agencies. We also fa
vor the provision of adequate
means for carrying on educational
and experimental work so as to en
able our farmers to utilize to the
fullest extent our natural resources.
We pledge our party to protect
for the use of the public the na
tural oyster beds and bars of the
waters of the State, in order that
the oystermcn may hare the right,
in the lawful pursuit of their call
ing, to earn their living without
fear of molestation. We condemn
the administration of the Conserva
tion Commission as incompetent,
partial and needlessly burdensome.
Election Reforms.
We believe in removing barriers
against acquiring and maintaining
j citizenship in Maryland, and there
fore favor the repeal of the Dec
laration of Intention act, requir
ing citizens of other States to de
clare their intention to become
citizens of Maryland, and of the
Affidavit of Removal act, forcing
citizens, intending or compelled
temporarily to leave the State, to
make oath of intent to return.
We pledge our party to the en
actment of laws guaranteeing to
Baltimore city the fullest possible
measure of self-government iu local
affairs and .therefore favor legisla
tion which will secure to Baltimore
city the complete control of its Po
lice Department, a privilege ac
corded to every county in the State.
We recognize that the members of
the Police Department are under
paid, and promise the prompt en
actment of legislation providing for
an adequate increase in their com- .
Tobacco Warehouses.
We pledge our party to keep the
State tobacco warehouses clear at
all times for the receiving of to
bacco from the tobacco growers of
Southern Maryland, to prevent the
recurrence of a tobacco embargo
such as the tobacco growers have
recently suffered.
We pledge the Republican party
to a more efficient enforcement of
all laws passed for the protection
of labor; to safeguard the indus
trial and human resources of the
State by remedial legislation in be
half of our men and women, to
the end that we may obtain the
fullest efficiency and protection
consistent with their welfare, safe- I
ty and health.
Believing that sanitation, health
ful surroundings are essential to
the welfare of labor, and that the
fullest production cannot be obtain
ed in unsanitary, imhealthful and
dangerous surroundings,’ we pledge
our party to the enactment of such
additional legislation as is needed
to provide for the safeguarding of
life, health and limb in shop, fac
tory and mine, we pledge ourselves
to such amendments of the compeu- \
sat ion law as will provide proper
protection to those injured iu the
course of their employment.
Republican Candidates.
We submit our candidates for
Governor. Comptroller, Attorney-
General and Clerk of the Court of
Appeals as the best evidence of
our sincere and intelligent purpose
to handle the State's affairs iu the
most active and businesslike man
ner. In llarrv W. Nice, Amos W.
W. Woodcock. Alexander Armstrong
and William L. Mnrrv, the Repub
licans of Marylahd present for the
highest State offices candidates
whose records are themselves a
guarantee that in their election the
State of Marvland will be assured
of most efficient service and that
the pledges in the platform will
be honestly and intelligently ful
The Strong Withstand The lleat oi
Summer Better Than The Weak
Old people who are feeble and
younger people who are weak, will be
strengthened and enabled to go
through the depressing heat of sum
mer by taking GROVE'S TASTELESS
chill TOXIC. It purifies and enriches
the blood and builds up the whole
system. You can scon feels Its Streng
thening, Invigorating Effect. 50c.
Governor Harrington lias given his
approval of the work cf ta > Serbian
Relief Committee of America, 70 Fifth
avenue. New York city. Dr. WiWiam J.
Sohieffelin, chairman, and particularly
to the Serbian program material which
the committee is furnishing to the pub
lic schools in behalf of the Serbian war
orphans, and which is being used by
the children all over.the country in
making up school programs.
Governor Harrington writes as fol
“The people of our State will not
fail to respond to the appeal in behalf
of the 500,000 fatherless children of
Serbia. Serbia stood with the Allies
in behalf of the great war for human
liberty, her fidelity never being ques
“Prosperous as we are. and ever
grateful for the blessings which we
and our children enjoy, we should not
permit the children of Serbia to starve
or permit them to remain unaided dur
ing the present year or during the
time of their great distress, and during
the time which they will require to
recover from the consequences of so
terrible a war.
“I 1 espeak for our people their full
est sympathy and their substantial ;
There are 500,000 fatherless children
to he cared for in the new’ Kingdom
of the Serbs, Croats and Slovenes, who
are all one people in race, language
and traditions. There is urgent need }
of this care everywhere in the little j
kingdom, but particularly in Serbia,
where this American committee has
established headquarters. Every
square inch of Serbia w’as overrun and
ravaged by merciless enemies and all
of it, with the exception of one very j
small strip in the southern part, lay.
subject to their brutal will during j
three years.
Col. Homer Folke, after an exhaus
tive examination of conditions made
by Mm for the American Red Cross,
reported that Serbia's man-power was i
so depleted that even if the equipment
and material were furnished her she'
could not operate her industries, and
he added, “she is in want of practical- j
ly everything necessary to preserve I
and maintain human and animal life." j
Serbia and her people have suffered
such wreck and ruin as no other and
the people have ever before suffered,
and in the disorganized condition
which for a long time must continue,
it is impossible for her unaided to
care for her multitude of destitute
war orphans; the coming generation
upon which, in the depleted state of!
its manhood, the very continuance of
a gallant race depends.
A man at sixty
years of is
cither a failure
or a success. BEECHAMS
PILLS have been made for sixty
ye: .s and have the largest tale of any
medicine in the world!
Millions use
B* ecH AtJLS
Said iwflsi. b Wm 14c-, 25c.
Arrangements For Seating At
Polo Grounds Completed
5 __
Arrangements have been made for
the handling of the tickets for the foot
ball game between the Naval Academy
and Military Academy teams, which
will take place at the New York Polo
Grounds on November 29. The Na
tional Exhibition Company, owner of
the Polo Grounds, has been made the
agent of the two institutions to ar
range the details of handling the game.
Of the 44.000 seats, 13.854 will be
given to the athletic authorities of each
>f the academies for free distribution
: to its members. This will allow about
two apiece- to the members of the Navy
Athletic Association. The other tickets
will he sold for about $3.50 apiece.
ICntll November 15 they will he sold
only to flie members of the athletic
association, so that the only chance
he general public will have of obtain
ing seats will be to purchase them
hrough such a member. If any are
left after November 15, they will be
sold to the public by the National Ex
hibition Company, it is not expected
hat;there will lie any tickets for free
listribution to the public. The money
received from the sale of tickets is not
expected to do more than to pay for
the erection of extra stands and other
More llog Cholera
Inspector 1. K. Atherton at College
Parks, sends out a warning that hog
cholera exists on t lie premises of
Weems Sherhert at South River. Anne
Arundel county.
The Inspector says:
Remember care is your best protec
tion. “No .germs—no cholera.” Stay
away from other people's hogs, keep
people away front your hogs. Use
care in moving hogs to your premises
for any purpose. Keep your dog tied
P. keep other dogs away. Promptly
burn or bury the carcass of any animal
that dies on your premises. See that
other people do the same. If a hog In
your herd appears sick. loho no lime
in calling a competent person, voter
uarian if possible, to examine it. If
evidence of hog cholera is found in
your herd, if there Is or has Leon a
possibility of exposure, lose no time
in vaccinating. Advise your neighbors
of the above noted outbreak. If you
know of sick hogs iu the county, noti
fy your County Agent George W.
FOB “Fir
Keep Your Liver Active, Your
System Purified and Free From
Colds by Taking Calotabs,
the Nausealess Calomel
Tablets, that are De
lightful, Safe and
A Sure
Physician# and Druggists are advli- •
ing their friends to keep their systems
purified and their organs in parfect
working ord*T as a protection against
the return , against influenza. They
know that a clogged up system and a
lazy liver favor colds, influenza and
Serious complications.
To cut short a cold overnight and to
prevent serious complications take
one Calotab at bedtime with a swallow
of water—that's all. No salts, no nau
sea, no gripping, no sickening after ef
fects. Next morning your cold has van
ished. your fiver is active, your system
! is purified and refreshed and you are
! feeling fine with a hearty appetite for
| breakfast. Eat what you please — no
danger.,. :
Calotabs are sold only In original
scaled packages, price thirty-five
cents. Every druggist is authorized to
| refund your money if you are not per
jfechtly delighted with Calotabs. — Adr.
I r
Sturdy Shoes
for Children
Mothers’ If you arc worried
because the children wear out
their shoes so fast, you will be
glad to learn of the splendid
wearing quality o our
All-Leather Shoes
These are made by expert shoe
makers best materials used *
throughout ALL LEATHER—
no substitutes.
Bring-the children today
We Fit Tosr Feet

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