— —" ' * " 1
I; ' 11
B 3 : —i —I "" " ■ - j *
hdittd by MRS. EMMA ABBOTT GAGE
OOIN* DOWN ON THE 5:30 TRAIN.
Preacher, professor, stenographer, clerk,
Toiler and storekeeper, Juet quitting work;
Shoppers and casual®, huddled they wait.
Showing their tickets to get through the gate
Crowding and crushing for seats at the start,’
Dreams in the noddle and hopes in the heart -
All aboard, life, in the sun or the rain
<ioin’ down home on the 5:30 train!
Newspapers open and heads buried in them
Magazines open—new stories, begin them
Neighbors exchanging the day’s views of news,
Some talking history, some talking muse,
Some merely chatting, and gossip a wing—
Prize lights and horse races, any old thing-
Brokers on stock deals, the loss and the gain—
Doin’ down home on the 5:30 train!
Bless us. here’s Clifford's, the first station stop,
And Baltimore Highlands— get ready to hop*
Pumphrey and Linthicum, Shipley, and then
Wood lawn and Wellham’s, Glen Burnie again,
Saunders and Marley, Elvaton—Ah, me,
It will soon be the Severn that flows to the sea.
And the dear bluffs and meadows, the capes in a chain—
Doin’ down home on the 5:30 train!
Old people, young people, middle-aged, sad;
Ligbthearts and free hearts and true hearts and glad-
Dignified gentlemen, specs on their nose
Old fashioned ladies in odd furbelows;
Up to date maidens with quite jazzy styles,
Lovely school misses with innocent smiles;’
All the day’s people, the humble, the vain— %
Doin’ down home on the 5:30 train!
’Minin's I’urd I’urty
it St. Mary’s IIhII
Tin* Daughters of Isabella are giv
:ng a card party tonight at St. Mary’s
Hall and a pleasant social evening Is
prutiii > ( | all who patronize the occas
ion There will be prizes and re
tri liments will be served (luring the
n.miir Those under whose rnanage
iti.nf the card party is given this
tveiling are Mrs. Charles Shearman,
chairman; assisted by Mrs. John
i'ngrlko. Mrs. Pantaleo, Mrs. D. Wells,
and Mrs. IVrlitz.
Invitations have been extended by
the Maryland Academy of Sciences to
the ceremony of conferring the In
ventor’s Silver Medal upon Dr.
Huger* The presentation will take
place Friday night at 8:15 o’clock at
the academy, 105 West Franklin St.,
Baltimore. - -
Hiss Swan Deford, daughter of Mr.
ui Mrs. F. Frank Deford, will be
tmong the bridesmaids at the wed
ding of Miss Priscilla Thorne Taylor,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James
Blackston Taylor, of New York, and
Lieut. Berwick Hrure U. 8.
N formerly of Maryland, which will
tike place In New York on December
Miss Taylor has many friends here,
having been a schoolmate of Miss De
tord at St. Timothy’s School, Catons
'die, Baltimore. She was presented
to society a year ago and was active
in war work.
Lieutenant Lanier, who is a son of
the late Berwick Bruce Lanier, ofi
Baltimore, was graduated from the
''sited States Naval Academy, class
-Miss Deford, who was one or the
Lelies of la At season, was among the
bridesmaids at the marriage recently
of Miss Nannie Braxton DallAin and
Mr Charles W. Mitchell, Jr.
Tito senior class of the Annapolis
H:y!i School will hold its regular nta
’ to. dance tomorrow from 4 to 6 in
1 High School Assembly Hall, Green
' r "' A small admission fee is
'hired Proceeds are for school
Tin: LAW OF NATURE”
COMING TO THE PALACE
i he Law of Nature.’’ one of the fin
-1 "ires that have been shown in
Annapolis this season, will be pre
i at the Palace tomorrow and
‘ i’-ilay it comes direct from Wash
• n where it tilled the Relasco the
a" n> :o capacity for a full week.
' *:orfy deals with an artist
who lias developed into a real
‘ i' r. At a studio ball to which
" ‘ young man. Vincent Cole
been invited, the model en
' young man to taste his first
* "'ine It is a toast to her and
:u ' intoxicated and easily falls
her wiles. Then follows a
" > escapades that take the
hr.nigh all sorts of thrilling
1 ' i; ' almost brings disgrace to
' ng man and his family and
ini deeper and deeper in the
nnally decides to give up 1
and marries his boyhood
and for a year or more
■ ; . >pectable, quiet life. Tiring
' "i lo of his own fireside the
1 youth turns again to the
o who welcomes him back
i n arms. Then begins a round (
r 1 ' " " cabaret shows, a wild
; - :is in an accidental death. 1
l!m ax comes when the young i
. u irued by wire from a Boston f
unless a certain check is |
. ! ” s>O 1 liefore morning they will
matter in the hands of the ’
he young wife endeavors to
e ! "' r husband but without sue- r
4,,, . lle I s ‘n reality out on another it
v ,“ h /‘ n s bree with hi 9 mistress. The e
' - U: ns to the doctor for help and y
■ -v-•- v* jr*/- • . ' . , . •••• • * •• ;• • •
THE EVENING CAPITAL AND MARYLAND GAZETTE, AN NAPOLIS, MARYLAND, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1010.
---■ ■ ’ - —rrr
Mrs. B. C. Britton celebrated her
5 birthday anniversary last evening by
* entertaining a few friends at her
- homo, 77 West street. The evening
- was spent in music and dancing. At a
5 later hour Ahe guests were invited to
- the dining room where refreshments
* were served. She received many
, beautiful presents.
i Among those present were: Mr
, and Mrs. John Kramer, Mr. and Mrs
Mills, Mr. and Mrs. Britton.
Misses Edna and Mftgaret Tucker,
v Messrs. Robert Scible, Joe Wayson
a Howard Basil, Herbert Wilson, Ed
- ward Briton, Masters Alfred and Ben
’. Jamin Britton, Jr. After spending an
e enjoyable evening the guests departed
t wishing Mrs. Britton many more
, happy birthdays.
Ladies’ Aid To
(Jive Silver Tea
Thursday afternoon at 3:30 o’clock,
ho Indies’ Aid Society of the Pres
i byterian Church, Mrs. Kutsch, presi
dent; Mrs Arthur Langfield, secre
, tary, will hold a silver tea In the lec
i tore room of the church. It is urged
that all members be present.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Ogden, of Dover,
N. J., spent the week-end with Mr.
nd Mrs. A. Mayhew.
Miss Agnes Quinn, of 26 Randall
street, is visiting Mrs. Martin R. Jones
at Pitman, N. J.
The older girls of the “Y” will have
a Hallowe'en party on Friday night at
j the Y. W. C. A. rooms. State Circle and
‘Francis street. A good time with lots
of fun is anticipated.
Capt. John S. Strahorn left here
this morning for Washington on a
legal business trip.
Mrs. Hayden, who has been visit
ing her sister-in-law, Mrs. Charier
Shearman, at the latter’s Conduit St.
home, has returned to her home in At
Ensign Nielson, U. S. N., who is
stationed at Philadelphia, joined his
wife here for the week-end at the
home of her maternal grandmother.
Mrs. Mary F. Wood. Market street.
he seeks the young man at all road
houses without success. In tf!e mean
time he gets into a fight iu a road
house, loses his male companion out
of an automobile and hinds home early
next morning only to find that his
companion of the night before has ,
leen killed by his fall out of the auto
mobile and he himself is accused ot
the murder. Affairs are in a badly ,
mixed state but eventually are all
straightened out to everybody’s satis- ,
faction when the husband ashamed of
his deeds is re-united with the wife at ]
the bedside of their dead baby.
Will Address St. John’s Students
On Thursday morning after the
Chapel services at St. John’s College
the usual Thursday address to the -
students will be made by the Hon (
James M. Munroe, Anne Arunde 1 ,
chairman of the Roosevelt Memorial j
’Association, who will speak on the
'•Life and Character of Roosevelt’* and
'the teachings to be derived therefrom 1
The students are looking forth tc t
the lecture with pleasurable anticipa
The Boy’s Idea
Howard had not had his breakfast
one morning when his grandfather
drove up in his car. Howard wanted
very much to go along, but his mother
said. “But you haven’t had your
breakfast yet, and grandpa doesn’t
want to wait.”
Howard studied a moment and then
replied, “Well, if I was a grandpa and
had a little boy. I’d nay, ‘Go on and
eat your breakfhst *bd I'll wait fofr
WARM WEATHER SAVES 1
MUCH COAL BUT IS
Every Day Of This kind Of Weather 1
Means A Slap At The Pres- t
peetive Coal Strike
“It is an ill wind that blows no- !
body good.” says legendary lore in 1
the old adage. ]
While the coal miners are preparing ,
*o lay down their picks and shovels
on strike, leaving the public to shiver
ill it pleases. Old Sol and his various 1
tempering agencies are lined up on '
the side of the public, saving for them ]
hutisands of tons of coal for thd prob- j
ably fuelless days to come.
Yesterday the sun, hidden under a ’
blanket of hazy clouds, sent the tem- (
perature scooting up to 73. and. there
fore, saved just another day's supply !
of coal for all persons who burn i't!
f or heating purposes. The same con- 1
servation plan occurred today as
orotnlsed by Alfred Thiessen. the Bal-j 1
timore Weather Bureau director.
“Every day of this kind of weather.” j
said Mr. Thiessen yesterday, “means
i slap at the prospective coal strike.
It means just one day's supply of coal j
<aved. and that is quite an item. May-'
'e the folks are complaining about!
he warmth, and the uncertainty of i
'emperatnre, but if they realized how j
much coal is being saved, they would j
make no kicks.”
And so it is, that an ill-wind, if a
Southwestern can be called such, is;
..one that brings no 111-luck,'even R it
loes bring banks of threatening
olouds and no promise of relief from
he httmidity. If the coal miners’
drike is coming, nothing could help
give it a setback any more than a
warm November. It it rains today,
and is so warm and sticky that swear
ng comes without provocation, just
remember the promised strike and
. the cold winter days ahead, and then
; DEATH OF R. R. BUTLER;
> BURIED, “WHITE MARSH”
7 Late yesterday afternoon news was
received here of the death of Robert
R. Butler, half brother of the late
William M. Abbott, of this city, and
who years ago was a member of the
* State Legislature.
The deceased was a native of Tal
bot county, where his remains were
’ taken for burial at the old home place
1 “White Marsh Farm,” Abbott’s Mills,
! the funeral taking place this after
Mr. Butler was in his 86th year,
but up to last Friday he enjoyed fair
ly good health for a very old man,
and was up and about, reading his
daily papers and keeping abreast of
the times. In his last letter to his
niece in this city he wrote “I am 86
vears young, and feel that the Lord
has blest me to tarry here so long.”
He was the last of the Abbott
brothers. His mother was Maria
Kenly Reese, who married a widower,
R. R. Butler. Her second husband
was Samuel White Abbott. The de
ceased grew up on the old Abbott
farm which he later bought, together
with two other valuable farms in Tal
bot county, near Trappe.
His wife failing in health some
vears ago he sought treatment for
her in Baltimore and has since been
living at the home of his wife’s niece,
Mrs. Butts, at Govans, near Baltimore,
where his death occurred at 1.15 yes
The remains were taken to Easton.
Md., for burial this afternoon.
The deceased was for some years
County Commissioner of Talbot coun
ty, and was a familiar figure at the
court house in Easton for many years.
He was a most successful farmer.
He is survived by a widow, Mrs.
Fannie Leonard Butler. There were
TO LIMIT QUOTA OF
Officials of the States. Territories
and the District of Columbia will not
be necessarily limited in the organi
zation of National Guard units dur
ing the current fiscal year to a num
ber of men equal to 200 for each Sen- 1
ator and Representative.
Instructions to this effect have been \
given the Bureau of Military Affairs
by Secretary of War Baker. In this \
connection Mr. Baker said:
“The limit of the number that can J
be organized is the number that can i
be paid from available unexpended ‘
balances of appropriations for pay, 1
and so far as clothing and equipment
material to be issued without charge *
’o militia appropriations is concerned 1
Is limited by the quantities of clothing
and equipment materia! now on hand
as shown on the list furnished by the j
purchase, storage and traffic division.
New units that may be organized un
der this authority will be alloted so
that they may be combined, so far as j
practicable. Into tactical units.*’ ’
No. Maude dear; there is no simi
larity between a railroad director and
the train announcer.
MAY HARNESS OCEAN 1
BY TIDAL WAVE POWER
Practical experiments to determine
the possibility of the utilization of j
tidal power to make good for- the coal
shortage under which France is ex
r icted to suffer for a long time will
he carried out under Government aus
pices in St. Briac Bay, on the north
coast of Brittany The committee
appointed for the scientific investiga
tion and study of hydro-electric pow
er will undertake the experimentation
by Government orders.
Experiments are also being con
ducted to determine the possibility of
replacing coal wholly or in part on
the railways, in gas, water and power
plants and for domestic purposes.
The Petit Parisien states that the use
of gasoline in the chief gas, water and
power plants of the public service is
contemplated and that the measure
may make possible a daily saving of
4000 tons of coal for domestic uses.
! It would require 60.000 tons of gaso
line a month, possibly imported from
the United States.
Pending an adaptation of the plants
ito gasoline power, coal moistened
with naptha may be used in the public
| service plants this winter. The neces
; sary installations are expected to be
. ready by January. The coal is not to
be used primarily as fuel, but as a
|holding element for the naptha, which
! otherwise could not be burned in the
present fire boxes.
RACE AT BOWIE,
PRINCE GEORGES CO.
There will be no temporary inter
ruption of the continuity of racing at
Prince Georges Park. Bowie, under
the auspices of the Southern Mary
land Agricultural Association, as was
feared last spring when the court
of last record in the Old Line state
declared unconstitutional the act un
der which racing had been conducted
in Prince Gporges county since 1914.
General Manager James F. O'Hara of
the Bowie race track set a staff of
lawyers at work on the old Maryland
statutes relating to racing as soon as
;the adverse decision of the court was
handed down, and it was discovered
that under an ‘act of 1592 racing may
be conducted at Prince Georges Park
under precisely the same conditions
as obtained under the invalid act.
So Mr. O'Hara and Clerk of the
Course Joseph McLennan, who is act
ing as one of the placing judges at
Laurel Park, have gone ahead with
preparations for the usual fall meet
ing. And Supt. Richard Pending is
busy fixing up his stables for the ac
commodation of the most consider
able colony of thoroughbreds that ever
have assembled at the Southern Mary
RED CROSS SEALS
GO ON SALE DEC. 1
More than 500,000,000 Red Cross
Christmas seals have been printed
this year for distribution to State and
local agents, and will he placed on
sale December 1.
In addition to the seals “health
bonds,” in denominations of from |5
to SIOO will be sold in lieu of seals to
large contributors, who do not send
out a sufficient quantity of mail in
December to make use of all the seals
they would desire to purchase.
The reals and bonds are sold by the
Red Cross *h proceeds
turned over to the National Tubercu
losis Association and Its 1,000 affliated
societies, for the purpose of financing
the campaign against tuberculosis.
The combined quotas of all the State
organizations this year call for more
than $6,500,000 to carry out the asso
TO SAIL FOR HOME
The American fleet of 24 vessels
which has been visiting Lisbon left
the Tague Sunday with the home
ward bound pennant flying, as the
fleet will touch only at the Azores
and Bermudas en route.
Numerous festivities enlivened the
stay of the fleet at Lisbon and Por
tugal. One of the functions was a
dinner and garden party at the Amer
ican legation. Minister Birch also
took a party comprising the naval at
taches at Madrid and Lisbon and the
commanders of the vessels in the fleet
on a coaching trip about the suburbs.
The jackies enjoyed themselves in
sightseeing—(their first holiday in IS
months, they said. The balmy airs of
that more southerly clime appealed
greatly to them, as one of the men
said, after the North Sea, “where we
helped to lay the first mines and
swept up the last.”
Be sure your sins will find you out,
although you may not be so fortunate
where the bill collector is concerned
USED IT LAST YEAR
Standard cold raaaady lor U yaara
—in tablet form—al, turn, so
genuine boa ha* a **4
witb Mr. HilT.
Ai AB Dmg Stmrm
AS A FESTIVAL
JT ricks And Traditions Associated
With It—Quaint Cantom* That
Adhere To Love Sentiment
Just now you might say that the :
world is much concerned with very j
real thing.-., yet at just s* ch a time
the tnystical things have a certain con
trasting fascination, and Hallowe'en
is essentially mystical, especially in its
origins. If you ( !• it.
Night or Snapapple Night it doesn't
sound mystical at all. Nevertheless,
it is a fairy night.
There was a tradition that < hildren
born on October 31 would preserve
through rtieir youth the power to talk
with the elves and air spirits. Long
since the supernatural features of the
day gave way to odditios of celebra
tion. You see a survival of the mystic j
In the ghostly excavated pumpkin with
its candle light within designed to
look very awesome in the night. Ap
pies and nuts also play a lively part.
Apples hung by strings are to be bit
ten into, or they are floated in sha!
low dishes and "ducked” for. It was
once the custom for a girl to throw
two hazel nuts into a tire secretly
thinking of two lovers' names. It is
the hazel nut that burns steadily with
out bursting that indicates the trust
worthy lover. Unfortunately, both will
sometimes burn steadily.
The apple trick most familiar to
day is that of paring an apple with
out a break, and of then 'throwing
peeling over the left shoulder. The
scrawl of the skin on the floor will
surely spell the initial of the right
Hallowe’en has a great history. Oc
■ tober 31 is the eve of All Saints’ or
Hallow's Day. On November 1 the
; Romans used to have a feat to Po
mona. the goddess of fruits and seeds,
. and something of honor to fruits is
. a common feature of Hallowe’en.
I Many strange Druid customs have
crept into the observance of the (lay.
f Thanksgiving for harvest was a fea
-1 ture of the Druid festival, and bonfires
I were conspicuous. Who knows but
. that those who have argued for ad
j vancing the date of Thanksgiving Day
I may not yet hit upon Hallowe’en as a
: However, the mysteries of Ilallow
( e’en rather persistently adhere to the
love sentiment despite the emphasis
placed on simple fun. There seems to
- be at least 50 established devices for
truly discovering the precise identity
i of your future husband. Learning
• about your future wife appears to
i have been less securely to formula,
although there are not less precise
methods of learning this equally im
portant fact. The ring in the cake,
for example, prophesying marriage
within a year, evidently belongs def
initely to Hallowe’en formulas.
All festivals, when they lose either
a religious or a fantastic significance.
|j m jj| |! ji jt ife'®/
I "IV iTAZOLA brings fried foods to the 9
IVX table tender and dry— never greasy 1
*or soggy. Because you can heat it so much
I hotter than other frying fats, a crisp crust 1
is quickly formed, thus Mazda does not
I soak into your foods.
And remember: Mazola does not evaporate. It is ,:|
pure and , contains no water or air —another J
I economy feature that has put Mazola in the kitchens I
FREE A book worth while writing for. The new I II
T '‘ irTl Com Products Cook Book contains 68 page 3 %
■ of practical and tested recipes by expert cooks. Hand- ||
fl , aomely illustrated. Free write us for it today. II
CORN PRODUCTS REFINING Ca P. O. Bos 161 New York CUy
L. A. MOUSSEAU, Sate* Representative |j|
*-- - ,
have a habit of reverting to the amus
ing and to sentiments that permit the f
Eternal Girl to enter the foreground.
Put then, mating is a intent older
than history or even tradition. It *
antedates superstitions of the gr>- ■
tesque. and even the most reverent
traces o? religious beliefs must find it
at the very beginning of the faith.
Love is older than Hallowe’en!
CHILD WELFARE TO
HAVE PARTY SATURDAY
Children of the Child Welfare As
sociation, whose clinic is held every
Saturday morning from ten to twelve
*?nder the auspices of the Public
’Health Nurse, will have a Hallowe'en
bartv on Saturday morning instead of
All children having cards of the
| clinic will be admitted. There will
i be games and a feast of good things
! provided for the children in the lower
, room of the grammar school on Green
(E33EBSSS' 1 For Infants and Children.
WWictfimi Mothers Know That
* •• l p—u.,..
f ALCOHOL-3 rtR CUNT. A 1 ttto ttci M
fsfiilg AVctfelable Preparation for As iilWayS M \
®-:8 the Food by Refills M
Signature/ / t r
ife* Cheerfulness and RcslContaub
’ Egs" neither Opium, Morphine nor qP /V\. LT
Mineral. Not Nahcot (L u y
5 1 Wbffi? lAJv
Bffpff s JtumplaiSmi \ ft If \
•I RSI AUSrmmi \ IV V
3* cofc'O AciMMtf I lit
:i ft. a ,t\* In
hvnn Snd 1 ill i II W ■
r Van fad Sugar 1 \\ lift
ttotry*™ to™ l ;| 1A Y p II
. gf f\d' •• use
I fc l Y , nr ft UQr
, restitlinsttiwf^‘ nln t 0 X UYul
i| it J&=sL ! Thirty Years
Committed To County Home
Frank Osborne, an aged white man, -
was today committed to the Anna *
Arundel County Home, upon the re
' commendation of County Commta-%
♦doner Mahlon Disney .Dr. Billingsley,
and one of the trustees.
The old man has no means of sup
port. and is too feeble to sustain him
self. He is from the Third District.
Ask Your Dealer
IfiS YircArms ('Ammunition H
fea Write for Catalogue |j||
Hkß ’THf RfMIN-IT QN AKMh UMC CO NC, MM
■H*J9 *kvn*%>-s **• >'*-• or*
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