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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, October 27, 1919, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065726/1919-10-27/ed-1/seq-6/

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IS- - - ~ ~ —IL
® . -TT- ——a
fv timt's the word.
like it ever heard t
t amiiurts of the dreaming
iiivl whatever comes may
/, i < hoes, there's a roll of
I ttiU 1,11 s " ul delays.
, , rugged and peculiar
, „ ranging, grasjting at the
stmt and fearful they may
. hated! It's the meaninyest
■ i(i nit ft
■ ~,? , , hui st upon the heart v hose
I i > 7 'ah the passion to tuke up
■ ‘ , r i ainitg burden and to quaff
■ fh• ‘ ll i f
I |( ,r not endeavor and iron will,
I ( \ u . and the hill
, a t ens with its long ascent,
I \ a street slope bordered with
I bxilht beauty
I !h, him rim of the firmament,
I ~ ;oi feet of duty.
■ ],■ ug. and the rest .
>B „ s 11he a hurst of summer on the
■ i boult> eases from the lap of June.
I mi ol India on a spicy yule
■ pit han clamor of a lover's tune
I i.,, ships of romance foryc with
■ i,dl"a mg sail.
■ juried! and no matter what
■ hr tali.
I fh, si,ul shall take the wall,
I fj„ laurl hap over and no shadow
■ guy
I ih, mi my ta the Hay!
— /tent cf own Hard.
liMimniblied Guests
it \iMiil Uadcmj
Vcifnl:iy afternoon the Naval Acad
fßiy was visited by royalty in the
..a- of Lord and Lady Swaythling,
,f Kurland, who motored over from
Washington accompanied hy the Mfn
v.r of the Scrbo. Croats Tind Slo
o!!M. uni Mmc. Oronitch, and Ad
en! Niidack, IT. S. N., chief of the
tiudi mt< iligence department, Wash
iiid' n. ami Mrs. Niblack. The party
car on a sight -seeing trip In their
ssutw car, and were entertained at
ltiwtaoti at the superintendent’s quar
ts bj Admiral and Mrs. Scales. Lady
:liiik was hostess to many of
it.imerican naval and army officers
t Kurland during the war. After
j| ...’Jeon at the superintendent’s and
if tijiaing the points of interest in the
1 Val Academy, the distinguished
n tarty motored on the return trip to
k lishington.
| "ushiiurton To Fiitcrtiiin
king and Queen
1 Final arrangements are being com
?! ! nl for the reception and onter
jtimi'iit of and Queen of
Belgian*, who will arrive in
*:isliington tliis evening. In addition
tlic three official dinners to be
rv.it in their honor —one by the Vice
Pr.-ul.-nt and Mrs. Marshall, who will
t- a.< their hosts in place of the
Pr-sid.>nt and Mrs. Wilson; another
■> the Secretary of State and Mrs.
i-atsing. and the third hy the arabas-
Miinr of Itelgimn and Baroness de
r . r de Marchionno—lt is not un
i'‘ly that a reception will be given
i. tiieir honor at the Capitol, and that
if-v will make a tour of the places of
' interest in and about the Na
ty Capital. The fact that the dl
; ' corps in Washington is in
'“Hiirnim:. owing to the death of
Mi.-hi di Cellere. the Italian
•.!.-•-a.lor to the United States, it
■ugh: that the affairs planned
■ king and queen might be cur
> I hut nothing of the kind is an
ied now.
I*oiii V Nils
limiiiiy Kami
Wiliiam 11. Hoynes. Dean of the
• ' Ihpar-ment of the University of
r i Lame. Notre Dame. Ind., made a
’ h Vnne Arundel farm on the
s urday. and paid a flying vis-
Vumipnils friends, after which he
’rip to Washington.
I * r '. lay Will
I " ,11, r 1" W ilsllillgtOll
'rank Anderson, Medical
Navy, and Mrs. Anderson
Min’d to Washington after an
s over two years in Phila
| ' I ~ ( apt. Anderson was on
H a tite war. They have open
§ no. 1 *;2S 19th street, for
■ r
f lahter. Mrs. Fay, wife of
nmandor Hush Southgate
j M ■ will be with them, as
| nder. Fay is at present
I i’a itlc fleet.
I i!i ' t "l‘(i Matinee*
I *'j I'niiin: Lances
m y Karle Fedderman, of
I i 'pent the week-end as the
■ '■ mu le and aunt, Mr. and
I s 1 Hullman. West street.
1 ! the matinee dance given
I t-mpmen in the afternoon.
I; : : .:r dance at the Naval!
■ ' ' ‘t night.
I tV i ! ’ :;ry< ‘‘\ r - r. S. M. C„ who is
;| m, :i Washington, Mrs. Pur
"'ir small son “laddie.”
|l ‘ week-end with Mrs. Pur
■Hu Mr. and Mrs. A. C.
H " Place. i i
• ••fff : .r’i- -V- -'l; L ■ =- . * -• vi‘. 'i •• 'o rVN*' .'- V V !/ . v S • ■ \ ,- ; ’ u --. v . ' j . "
To (;ive
Hubscription Dance
Mrs. A. Chapman, Miss Jessie
Belle i ultt and Miss Lucy Walker are
hostesses at a dance to be given on
Saturday evening, November 1. at the
Community Building. Round Hay, in
which the ladies there and those at
’Leverna Park are especially interested
Artist Friend
George H. Clements, the well-known
New York artist, aud Mrs. Clements,
who motored here last week en route
to Florida, in Mr. Clements specially
fitted-out touring car, stopped over in
Anne Arundel to visit their old friend
and fellow artist, Philip Vinton Clay
ton, formerly of Annapolis, at hi?
home at Brenansville.
Foreign Visitors
Here Over Sunday
Commander V. V. Woodward, U. S
N., motored here from Washington
yesterday, accompanying Mrs. Basil
Hanbrough, of London, England, and
Mrs. James Rank, of London. The
‘party enjoyed the sights of the Nava!
Academy and city and took luncheon
at Carvel Hall, where they were regis
tered for the day. The party motored
on the return trip to Washington in
the late afternoon.
Hrs. F. 1). Pryor
Received At Hop
Mrs. Frank I). Pryor, wife of Com
mu nder Pryor, of the Ordnance am 1
Gunnery Department at the Naval
Academy, received at the midship
men’s hop Saturday night, with one ot
the members of the hop committee
The hop was well attended and tin
music was never better. There wert
many visiting girls from nearby cities
and the gowns worn were dainty, pret
ty, and in some instances, elaboratt
and handsome.
Carvel Hall Hup
Sul urday Mght
The usual Saturday night hop was
held in the ball room at Carvel Hall
The music was good and the dancers
enjoyed a pleasant evening. The host
ess of the occasion was Mrs. Holland
wife of Lieut.-Com. Paul L. Holland.
United States Senator Moses came
over from Washington and was a
week-end guest at .Carvel Hall.
DiHlingitiNhcd Party
At Navy Hop
Miss Lane, the daughter of Secre
tary of the Interior Lane, of Wash
ington, was one of the distinguished
guests at the midshipmen’s hop "Sat
urday night. Miss was chap
eroned hy Mrs. Joseph Hunt son ot
Washington, whose daughter also at
tended the hop. Others in the party
were Mrs. F. E. Chapin, Miss Chapin
and Miss Anna Haight, all of Wash
Reception Saturday
At The Commandant's
Capt. Wat T. Cluverius, Command
ant of Midshipmen, and Mrs. Cluverius
will hold the second of their Saturday
afternoons receptions after the foot
ball game on the coming Saturday, thr
first in the month. The reception wil
be held at the Commindant’s quarters
14 Porter Row, Naval Acaedmy.
UcuL-Conidr. Weems
On Recruiting Trip
Lieut.-Comdr. P. V. H. Weems, IT. S
N.. of Annapolis, is on a week’s trip
through Maryland engaged in aotiv<
recruiting work for the Navy. Public
meetings, addresses and assistance
from others constitute the factors in
the campaign.
Clergy man
The Rev. Milton A. Barber, of Ral
eigh. N. (\. who preached at the Naval
Academy Chapel yesterday morning
spent the week-end with his old friem
and classmate. Chaplain Sydney K
Evans. Rev. Barber is father of Mid
shipman A. A. Barber, of the Fourth
Class, Naval Academy.
Mrs. William Wheeler, wife of Dr
Wheeler, fo Boonsboro, who has beer
spending a few days with her aunt
Mrs. James Howard Clemson. Conduit
street, left for home this morning.
Mrs. Clarence L. Clemson left today
for Washington to join her mother and
will later return with her to their
home in St. Mary’s county.
Eugene Root, of Ohio, nephew of
Prof. Ralph E. Root, of the Naval
Academy, is visiting Ms uncle and
aunt at their residence on Murray
Mrs. Brotsky, of New York, is visit
ing her sister. Mrs. Glickman, at the
latter’s home on Main street.
Dr. and Mrs. Fox. of Gilbertsvllle.
N. Y., are visiting Dr. Fox’s brother.
Associate Professor Earle B. Fox, of
| the Naval Academy. The vistiors
made a trip to Washington today.
Miss Elizabeth- Wheeler, of Boons
boro, who has been spending a fort
night with her cousins, Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence L. Clemson, returned home
Miss Mary Gillogly, of Washington,
has been visiting Mrs. Boot, wife of
Prof. Root, Franklin street, Murray
Miss Helen Thompson, of Warren.
Ohio, attended the midshipmen's hop
at the Naval Academy Saturday night
Mrs. Mary L. Downey, who has been
spending two weeks with her daugh
ters here, left today for her home in
Rev. Maurice S. White, who left An
, napolls more than six weeks ago to
, pursue a post-graduate course at the
, Cnion Theological Seminary, New
, York, returned and preached to his
, congregation at the Presbyterian
, Church yesterday. He was cordially
greeted by his parishioners and many
other friends.
Misses Bertha Obory and Olivia
Lyons, of this eiyt, were the week-end
guests of Mr. and Mrs J E. Gladden,
of “Oak Philadelphia, Pa.
Mrs. Frank W Bartlett, wife of
Capt. Bartlett, U. S. X.. was here on
Saturday on a visit to her son. Mid
shipman Bartlett, of the Third Class.
Harry Baker, popular clerk in
Smith's Pharmacy, Main street, spent
'he week-end in Washington and yes
terday at Mount Vernon.
Miss Jeannette Emmons, of Wal
brook, Baltimore, was the weed-end
euest of Mrs. J. Norman Smith at the
Hotel Maryland.
Mrs. Julian Osborne and infant son.
of Norfolk, Va., are visiting Lieut.-
Commander and Mrs. J. K. Esler, of
20 Southgate avenue.
The condition of Mrs. Edwin Pusey,
of Durham, N. C., Is reported to be
much improved, and her early recov
ery is expected. Mrs. Pusey, who
before her marriage to Prof. Pusey,
formerly of St. John’s faculty, was
Miss Anita Southgato. daughter of the
late Rector of St. Anne’s.
Mrs. Pusey has a host of friends
in Annapolis, who will he rejoiced to
know of her improved condition. She
has been desperately ill of pneu
monia. and for a time her life was
iespaired of. She was only kept alive
by stimulants and hyperdermics, but
ihere Is a marked change for the bet
ter, and, unless she suffers a relapse,
it is expected she will be able to sit
ill) next . week.
Mrs. Pusey had only visited here a
short time before her illness; as the
guest of Mrs. Frank A. Munroe and
her sister, Mrs. Fannie Gray, widow
of Rev. John Gray, home is in
this city. Mrs. Pusey had come on to
he marriage of her niece, Miss Zane.
of Washington.
In the columns of the book criti
cisms in yesterday’s Baltimore Ameri
can there appeared the following con
cerning Dr. C. Alphonso Smith’s latest
“New Words Self-Defined. By C.
Alphonso Smith. Published by Double
day, Page & Co., Garden City. N. Y.
New words have come into use dur
ing the war. For the most part they
have grown up gradually in our
speech and in our literature, hut thf
war brought many of thara. Even old
words are best defined in terms of
<heir precise meanings in sentences
For new w r ords, just making their
place, no other way is practical. The
author has used typical sentences in
Ahich they define themselves and the
•■election has been most careful.’
The autor is at the head of the De
partment of English of - ’>e Naval
Academy, and the hook is to be feund
' n bookstores of Annapolis.
Charles Shearman, well-known local
tenor, has been invited to sing to
night with the churcn choir at the
Lyric, Baltimore at the Roosevelt
Memorial meeting, to he held there
under the auspices or the Roosevelt
Memorial Association.
The chorus will lead the auflience
in singing the following hymns:
“Star-Spangled Banner.”
“Onward Christian Soldiers."
“My Country, ’Tis of Thee."
“Battle Hymn of the Republic.”
‘ For All the Saints Who From Their
Labors Rest.”
Mr. Shearman will sing with the
first tenors and will occpy a seat with
the great chorus which will assist in
making the Roosevelt Memorial in Bal
timore tonight a memorable occasion.
Thirty-three people attended the
meeting of the Maryland Tobacco
Growers Association at Owensville on
Saturday, many being present who
had not been present at any previous
meetings. The meeting was presided
over by George W. Norris, county
agent of agriculture.
Dr. D. R. Talbott, of Calvert county,
spoke and answered questions.
After Dr. Talbott spoke men called
upon to stand who intended to sign,
and they weie signed at once.
The work is progressing nicely and
it is hoped before long to wind things
up in such a manner that as far as
Anne Arundel is concerned the asso
ciation will be a success.
Lounger girls' :
' ! AT THE Y. W. C. A.
i Over Eighty Girls Under Fifteen, 1
Masquerade At “Y” Rooms On
Saturday Evening All Had!
3 i Good Time
V ■
Taking Hallowe'en by the forelock,
the younger girls of the Y. W. C. A. t
i celebrated the occasion when ghosts 1
1 walk and witches do their worst, on |
. j Saturday night at the “Y” rooms. State
Circle and Francis eireet, Saturday
f j The occasion was a masquerade par
ity given under the auspices of the
- “Y” group known an the "Pollyanna
.! Girls' Reserves.” They had invited
; every girl to come in costume and to
i ! be as funny as possible, all to wear
t masks.
Some 80 girls responded to the in
vitation, and at times space in the
“Y” rooms was at a premium. The
rooms had been decorated with au
tuntil leaves, corn ousks and corn
stalks, and carried out the idea of
Hallowe’en with owls, witches riding
brooms, black cats and other decora
tions suggestive of the night which
really falls a week hence. The light;
were shaded and the scene was rathe:
The evening's pleasure opened with
a grand march, all the young girls he
ing in fancy costume and wearing
masks. The “Y” director. Miss Mc-
Gregor, and other ladies of the “Y.“
had arranged a number of real Hal
lowe’en games, including bobbing for
apples in a tub of water, biting the
apple tied from a string suspended in
a doorway, putting the “nose” on tin
pumpkin, feeding a partner ice cretin
while blindfolded, which meant often
times putting the ice cream down tin
neck or on the sleeve of the unusupect
ing partner.
Many of the costumes were unique
and others fanciful. Prizes wen
awarded the best and the first prizt
went to Miss Klizaeth Ridgeley, who
impersonated “Sis Hopkins” and wa:
the best Sis Hopkins ever seen off
the stage. Indeed. Miss Ridgeley would
make a line understudy for the real
The second prize for best cliaractei
went to Miss Mary Craven Johnson
Jr., who was in character of the arnij
widow, and as a widow who had lost
her husband in the war, was a little
hard of hearing and believed her um
brella to be her best friend. Mis?
Johnson was simply splendid. She
never forgot her character, and creat
ed much fun for the other girls, a?
did Sis Hopkins.
There were Indian maidens, ballet
dancers, boy scouts, “midshipmen it.
works,’ ” clowns, Pierettes, Camp
Fire girls, flow’er girls, Gypsies, for
tunes tellers and a host of other char
During the evening, which was from
7:30 to 9:30, there was music and
dancing in connection with the games
Everybody had a good time and there
was a unanimous declaration that the
Pollyanna Girls’ Reserves is a group
to be proud of. Some of the girls who
e tjoyed their were Virginia
Kurtz, Vialo White, Majorie Moody.
Clare Green, Matilda Reichel, Dorothj
Williams, Mary Keene, Nellie Hill
Madeline Williams, Margaret Moie
land. Naomi Stevens, CWhorine Wil
Mams, Edna Hurlock, Elizabeth
erbury. Marguerite Hyde. Peggy Me
Vair, Dorothy Purvis, Elsie Heintz
Nora Maggil. Katherine Hyde, Mar
apt ret Cordelia Moss, Eunie White
Kcl'ierir.e Kotsch. Ruth Seeley. Anna
Ridgeley. Carol Rippere. Dorothj
Glenn, Ulizabeth Rigdely, Betty Reev
as. Adoic Davidson, Grace Hurlock
Marie Kaluskv, Anna Bouchal. Mary
Lewis. Dorothv Guienot, Alma Wilson
Lois VestcoiL Bessie Greenfeld. Mir
iam King, Helen Thomas. Mary Irwin
Ellen B.iv'tlson, Mary Moss, Laura
Mollman. Martha Sullivan. Louise
Werntz, Mary Garmer. Eleanor Hill
Katherine Hill. Anita Strange. Alma
Wilson, Mildred Ayres, Madaline
Ayres, Esther Ayres. Margaret Hall
Vivian Metour. Margaret Rippere, Lil
Man Vanous. Mary Johnson, Audrey
Tanner, Theresa Florestano, Dorothy
Johnson. Ella Lee Sowers, Harriet
Barkes, Katherine Linthicum. Ruth .
Unreasonable Woman
Jones was one of those men whe
grumble at everything and everybody.
He was once attacked by inflainma
tory rheumatism and was carefully
nursed by his wife, who was devoted
to him in spite of his fault finding
disposition. His suffering caused hei
to burst into tears sometimes as she
sat by his bedside.
One day a friend came in and
asked him how he was getting on.
“Badly, badly,” he exclaimed, “and
it’s my wife’s fault.”
“Impossible!” said the friend in
“Yes. the doctof told me that humid
ity was bad for me, and that there
woman cries just to make it
moist in the room.”--KnoxvilT£ Senti
We were disposed to believe Bul
litt’s testimony until he professed to
quote what Colonel House said about
something. It makes no difference
what It was. Colonel House didn't say
It. —Houston Post.
! Spoke On General Convention Of
Which He Was Deputy
From His Diocese
The Rev S. S. Hepburn, of the
Diocese of Easton, preached the ser
mon last evening in St. Anne’s church
on the work of the general conven
tion of the Episcopal church, Mr.
Hepburn was a deputy from his dio
i ceae and was on his way home from
Detroit. The fact that was to be
I in Annapolis was not known in time
ito announce at the morning service,
: which is a matter of regret as his
I description was of great interest.
After calling attention to the deirt
oeratje manner in which representa
tion in diocesan and General Conven
tion is secured, Mr. Hepburn de
scribed the great opening services and
the splendid spirit of enthusiasm in
the delegates and visitors.
The great practical work of the con
vent ion was the adoption of the plan
for nationwide instruction and can
vass. The exact amount of money to
be asked for is yet to be determined,
as it will depend upon more , h>sc
study of the surveys of the variom
The ‘ Concordat” was spoken of as
one of the most practical moves to
ward church unity ever made. This
nvolves changes in tlie church con
stitution which "'innot bo completed
for three years, yet the beginning is
significant. Under the Concordat,
ministers of the congregational church
md very possibly later of other
churches, could upon fulfillment of
he proper conditions, receive Epis
copal ordination through continuing
to exercise their ministry in their
former churches. The interesting
hing about the Concordat is that it
is the answer to requests from Con
gregat ionalists as well as from Epis
A great step toward working ef
ficiency was taken when the present
Boards of Missions, Social Service and
Religious Education were abolished
and their functions merged in an
executive committee. This committee
will have large power of supervision
md activity between sessions of the
General Convention. Bishop Gailor.
of Tennessee, was elected as the first
executive of this new body, the work
ings of which will r*oult,less greatly
increase the efficiency of the church.
The speaker dwelt most strongly
upon the spirit of harmony and unity
which marked all the sessions, the dif
ferences of opinion which the church
wisely permits finding expression in
i spirit of tolerance and good will.
The midshipmen have several new
fads to support the team in play. One
is a clapping of hands of the entire
regiment. Another is the whistling
of “Anchors A weigh.” It was a won
lerful vocal exhibition on Saturday
\fternoon to hear the entire body of
midshipmen whistling this stirring,
martial tune. The notes were turned
as if by the voice of one man. so per
fect were the time and music.
The Playtime of
Youth is the Real
Test of Shoes
Active 1 oys and girls are hard
on shoes, yet very often the child
is blamed for wearing out the
shoes too quickly when the
shoes, themselves, are really too
poor to stand the wear an active
child will give them.
Children's shoes must be solid
All-Leather Shoes
shoes are just the shoes you
See our complete line before
you buy.
We FK Your Feet
a. 11 Kin.cLc
110 Main St. | j
With windows closed anti gas es
caping from a jet in her room. Miss
Ida E. Catterton was found uncon
scious early yesterday morning at her
home, 1845 Ramsey street. Baltimore.
She wj.s last seen at S p. m. Saturday,
when she asked Mrs Lillian Warren,
who lives next door. to awaken her
the following morning at :♦ o’clock.
Mrs. Warren went to the house at the
appointed time and was astonished to
find the room filled with gas and Miss
Catterton lying on the bed uncon
scious. A physician was notified and
he obtained a pulmotor to resuscitate
Miss Catterton. She responded to the
treatment and was taken to the Frank
lin Square* Hospital.
Miss Catteron is a native of Anne
Arundel county and lived for some
time in Annapolis, where she was em
ployed in a clerical position at the of
fice of a local insurance company.
Caleb C. M.isrudtr. candidate for
re-election as Clerk of the Maryland
Court of Appeals, who is recuperating
at Atlantic City from an illness, has
so far recovered that the indications
are, according to Democratic State
leaders, that he will be able to attend
the big Democratic meeting to be held
at the Lyric, in Bqltim >re tomorrow
night. Mr. Magnifier was first taken
sick more than a month ago. when
he was campaigning oil the Eastern
Shore, with the other State candidates.
He promptly came to Annapolis for
awhile and later was removed to the
Emergency Hospital. He was accom
panied on the trip to (he seashore by
Mrs. Magnifier.
Married At The Parsonage
.Miss Margaret Catterton. of Mt.
Calvary, and Robert Griffith, of Alt.
Zion, both Anne Arundel county, were
married on Saturday at the parsonage
of the First AJ. E. church.
The ceremony was performed by
the pastor. Rev. It W. Burgan, I>.l *.
The wedding patty motored in Imm
the county for the ceremony.
The sailor who follows the sea alt
his life merely demonstrates that time
and tide wait for no man.
With Passenger Just Returned Front Flights on Reach \l Ml intie City
jjc a package
9 before the war
gc a package
*£> during the war
Sc a package
The Tax Ipon Soft Brinks And Ice
Cream Is 1 pou Conimodltiev At
itiislucss Places
General Deputy Collector C. H. Par
dee. of the Internal Revenue Depart
ment. while busy at his office In the
Federal building early this morning,
stopped his work sufficiently long to
explain for the representative of The
Evening Capital some matters in con
nection with the beverage and ice ex
cise tax not commonly understood. In
reply to the query of the newspaper
representative's question. General
Deputy Pardee said: “The tax upon
s< fe drinks and ice cream is upon
commodities sold at his place of busi
ness. Sales by Individuals or organ
izations. such as religion-:, educational
or charitable soeicti. on stiecial oc
casions only, as church festivals, so
cial parties, etc., are not taxable.
“Such sales in stands an 1 booths
at agricultural fairs, racing paries,
public exhibitions, circuses, shows and
other similar places are taxable. Sales
,>v a lodge of Odd Fellows and simi
lar fraternal societies at entertain
ments are taxable.
“Ice cream, when s d 1 at any hotel
or other eating place, as a part of the
meal, arc not taxable, but are taxable
when -old separate from Die meal.
(Tn soft drinks sold from a bottle or
other closed container the tax is paid
by tin* manufaeturer There is no con
sumer’s tax on stub soft drinks as
hot beef ten, coffee and tea (not eold
or iced), hot Ham broth, bouillon and
similar drinks."

At the usual Sunday evening serv
iee of tin* Young Men's Christian As
sociation of the midshipmen at the
Naval Xcademy, In-M in Memorial
11. 11. Bancroft Hall, the address last,
evening was made bv Commander
C. li. Mayo. C S X . chief of the
Sixth Division, Bureau of Navigation.
The address w.,lt full of practical
thought and application and the mid
shipmen gave Commander Mayo an
ovation at its close.

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