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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, November 10, 1919, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065726/1919-11-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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TP i
i i p when I am dead,
v<ur heart with pain,
door with throbbing
ri-'kss brain.
for me to .“lied,
so tenderly;
: t till 1 am dead
m fail for me!
■ iik to have me near,
are loth to part;
in now and kiss me dear,
n< to your heart!
(b ad your tender tears
o.r me in vain;
now what yvarmt)i is theirs,
mens, w hat pain!
■ b id. your tender grief
■ r nach my ear;
~r. :ig me glad relief,
ini then, my dear.
, |-i M's for my death,
f.-el them now;
v.t ie their warm sweet
v brow!
, have you love me so,
i ,;.■ i cold and dead;
, tnv dear, and let me know
■ now instead.
I fall asleep,
per soft onee more
• sc so warm and deep
tor me you bore.
. fading lips of white,
i before we part,
, iiie close and warm and
:.i 111 c to your heart.
v lo ad Upon your breast J
,• : moment lie,
•..■a, ! ,nk aw ay t o rest,
, :■ 1 aat doomed to die.
Dudley Reid.
l.iiimiiiiil} Sing
iin (miLlicc Day
ya the arrangement of the;
. uf the War Camp Commit-1
••■nice, and the organist and!
■ r of S'. Anne's. George
\\ >• there will be a "Community
i,normw tit the Armistice Day j
■ e The "sing" is expected to j
i' ate of tilt' celebration.
Ik I larks' Keicpt lon
?■ morrow Night
■ range:::* nts are practically com-j
t,i for ilm* reception to be given j
rf'iw ( vetting in the Slat* 1 Armory
■ Mr and .Mrs Walter Clark, in hon
• . r nephews. Edgar ('lark and
A :u Snyder, who served overseas
tiie world war and the Ma
id.in Company, of Annapolis. It j
i ton,l over two hundred itivi-j
. luvo been sent, and the Ar- j
Day reception promises to bo
■ , and brilliant social function.
\nrse l imit Georgia
Itkim; Notes Here
■! I’lukers. of Augusta. Ga . was j
■ in town on Saturday, and the
■ he Public Health Nurse, Miss
- ■ i tin Miss Flukers is con-!
.■ ii the Medical College of j
■ : with which the Public Health
N ■ alhliatcd. Slie came to An
■ look over the field and to
of the method pursued here
■ ,f work of the District
was much impressed with
r .nice of the work in this
IMtie.K Here
! . > Eranham. the well known
who suffered incarceration
• the picketing at the 'White
Washington, was here over
' ■ ~n d . \ isi.ing her mother, who
of Pie Community Serv
• r.:i. Main :'reet. Miss Hrait
w a student of Columbia Uni
' n New York.
Math 1 Howes, of Howard
; more, and Miss Mary Belle
Dallas. Tex., were the
* guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clif-
Prince George street,
i.esstd the Navy-Georgetown
ame. ami attended the hop
e.ght. and the Chapel serv
r.l.iy morning.
s, ' r ' * star l egion
"■!' 1 mnorrow 3 P. M.
Day will be observed by
S' •’ Legion |W*ar Mothers
■morovv afternoon at o
ing in the old Senate
State House. The
a business one. and
:: election of officers.
-of the meeting recent
.■ ..more, and appointing
s - .no meeting to be
:y on Friday next. The
\; • ■ tod to adjourn in time
i'crvice Star Legion to
norial tree planting at
thodist Episcopal Church
Legion urges all who
fasts to hang them out
. the Stars and Stripes.
1m pole, the Service Star
- to be hung below the
‘” IN “ :ifi Stripes.
Hcccptiou To
l*a*lor And Wife
On Thursday evening, November 13,
the congregation of the Presbyterian
Church will hold a reception in the
church parlors, in honor to the pastor,
Rev. Silas E. Persons, and Mrs. Per
sons. Members of the congregation
and others are invited to meet the pas- j
tor and his wife. The reception will
be at 8 o’clock.
Mrs James Small, of Market street,
has been spending several days in Bal
timore visiting with her daughter. Mrs.
Albert Small, of that city, formerly of
William A Hollebaugh. Jr, was
imong the rooters for Georgetown who
came over Saturday to witness the
Navy-Georgetown game. He was a
former resident here when his father
was manager of the old Colonial The- i
at re, and was greeted by many old
Reception To
Toting People
On Thursday evening, at 7:30, there
will he a reception to the young peo-1
pie, especially the candidates for the ;
Naval Academy and St. John's College i
students, who attend the Preshytenian j
Church. The reception will be held in
Hie lower rooms of the Presbyterian j
Church, Duks of Gloucester street,;
near Conduit. There will he music I
| and games, and a good time for all the '
young people. Refreshments will be;
served during the evening.
Mr and Mrs. Worcester and daugh-1
ter, of Woodland, L. 1., were the week-j
end guests of Miss Lillian P. Winslow,]
! Maryland avenue.
Martin Henry Smith, of New York.!
who has been spending a few days at
his country estate at “Hillsmere." ]
South river, has returned to his home j
in New York City.
To Talk On Hurmuh
At Presbyterian Church
On Wednesday afternoon, at 3:30, ]
there will be a meeting of more than ]
! usual interest at the Presbyterian
Church, under the auspices of the Wo
man's Foreign Missionary Society.
Besides several interesting uum-
I bers on the pr >gram, the feature of
the afternoon will be an address by
I Prof. William (). Stevens, of the Naval
Academy, on "Burmah, the Land of
,My Birth.” Dr. Stevens’ parents were
! missionaries and lived in Burmah at
j the time he was born. A number of
interesting features will be introduced
in the afternoon's program and the
public is invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Rohr and their son
and daughter, Lex and Rosabel, re
! turned to their home in Philadelphia
i last night, after spending the week
end with Mrs. Rohr's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. P. Bowers, of this city. They
were accompanied on their trip by Mr.
Peppers and his son and daughter,
John and Miss Alice Peppers.
1 D. A. 11. Meeting
; Wednesday Afternoon
Miss Katharine Walton, Regent of
, the Peggy Stewart Tea Party Chap
ter, I). A. R.. urges all members to be
prompt in attendance at 3 o’clock in
the Old Senate Chamber, Wednseday
afternoon. November 12. at the
State House. Besides other busi
ness there will be election of
a new member. Promptly at four
o'clock there will le an address by
Prof. Howard McCormick, of the De
partment of English. Naval Academy,
on the “Legislative Department of the
Government." It is the second of the
series of lectures on the V. S. Consti
tution. All women and men interest
ed in studying the Constitution are
cordially invited to be present.
i _____
An Endless Chain
Of Motor Cars
Never before, it is alleged, has there
been the great number of automobiles
in Annapolis as on Saturday at the
Navy-Georgetown game. Cars were
parked the full length of King George.
Martin. Prince George and Holland
streets; College avenue and Maryland
avenue, and a conservative estimate
1 places the number of visiting automo
' biles at 1.500. Certain it is there was
an endless chain of cars seen on
! South River road after dusk, as they
passed on the return trip. After
j lights were on. the appearance of the
i cars coming over any one of the in
. i dines of the road was that of count
; less eyes, bobbing up. two by two. as
. the automobiles hove in sight over the
’ brow of the hill at various points on
J the road. Most of the occupants of
j cars were Georgetown rooters, enthu
-1 siastic over their team's victory. One
. of the men in passing, called out to
: some people standing on the road near
? ] Parole: "I won enough money at this
, game to buy all the farms in this sec
?!tion of Anne Arundel." Whether he
, did or not is a question,
;1 Engagement
a Announced
t Mr. and Mrs. George Garner. Sr.
announce the engagement of theii
r daughter. Naomi Louise, to Mr. Lloyd
e Emric Herbertson, of Ridgway, Penn
j sylvania.
| Will Receive
Mrs. D. W. Brereton. Southgate ave
nue. Murray Hill, will hold the last ofi
her Tuesday receptions tomorrow
from 4 to 6. Mrs. Brereton will be as
sisted by a number of Murray Hill
K. A. K. O. To
Give Sale Friday
The K. A. K. O. class of Maryland
(Avenue Sunday School, taught by the
pastor's wife, Mrs. Emmett R. Spen
cer, will give a sale of fancy work and
refreshments on Friday night Home
made cake and ice cream will be on
sale at the lecture room of the church.
The K. A. K. O. solicit generous pa
■ • trouage.
Mrs. Arthur Newton Brown will re
ceive on Thursday afternoon at her
residence. No. 44 State Circle.
Commander M. E. Manly. U. S. N ,
and M,rs. Manly, motored here from
Washington on Saturday and witness
ed the Navy-Georgetown game, and
were the week-end guests of Com
mander and Mrs. Wolcott E. Hall, 36
Upshur Row, Naval Academy.
Hear Appeal For
The .Near East
On Saturday Mrs. Robert Dasliiell.
Miss Kate Andrews, Mrs. Bigelow,
Miss Katherine Watkins, president of
the Women’s Club; Miss Estep, Mrs.
laingiield, attended the meeting at
Hotel Emerson, Baltimore, in the in
terest of the American Near East Re
lief campaign. They heard earnest
speeches and pleas for help for the!
■ starving Armenians, who are present
j day martyrs because of their Cliris
'tian faith, at the hands of the Mo
hammedans. Earnest calls for help
! came from men of the cloth, who j
j brought the subject before their hear
ers in a most appealing manner.
Mr and Mrs. Charles Tucker. Cathe-!
darl street, are receiving congratula
i tions on the birth of a daughter. Little
j Adele Tucker has her “nose out of
i joint."
j Ship’s Inn
Opens Tomorrow
I There w ill be something of a“house
! warming” at the Ship’s Inn. Mrs. Oli
phant, wife of Major Oliphant, of the
| U. S. A., properietor, tomorrow after
noon at the opening at 1 and 3 State
i Circle. The Ship’s Inn is one of the
! most attractive tea rooms on this side
! of the Atlantic and is after the old
j style English tea houses of small coast
j towns. A cup of tea will be enjoyed
]by a number society folks there to
}morrow who have already engaged;
(Continued From Page One)
of the ferry steamer and went across
the bay. Mr. Child’s car was practi
cally wrecked by the impact with the
heavier machine. The engine of
Mr. Child’s car, a Ford, was badly
broken, wind shield, headlights, and
other parts smashed. The Childs’
brothers were taken to the home of
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F.
Childs, of Charles street. Medical aid;
was immediately summoned. The
younger brother, Walton, received sev
eral cuts about the mouth and other
parts of the face, besides cuts and
bruises about the limbs. His wounds
were dressed and he was afterwards
able to walk to his home on Madison ■
street. In the meantime, William, is at ■
• the home of his parents. He was in a ;
semi-conscious condition for a time.
. and now is suffering similiar wounds i
, to those of his brother.
(Continued From Page One)
After disposing of minor cases, the:
' time of the Court this afternoon was
‘ taken up with the hearing of an equity
• proceeding removed to the local tri
bunal from the Circuit Court for;
I I Charles county. The action is a eon- :
j lest over the provisions of a will.,
! brought by Mary L Slve and a com-!
| mitee of the estate of Susan Slve.
|against W. Mitchell Diggs and Walter
? J. Mitchell.
Dense Eog Hovers Over City
At a nearly hour this morning a 1
P i dense fog. a real “Lunnon” variety of
j j fog. hung over Annapolis and parts of
1 the county. In some sections of the
j town it was impossible to see across
P the street, and at eight o’clock from
the Court House side the town clock
s was totally invisible. During the fog,
1 as far as known, there was but one
k automobile accident, and this occurred
r j in the neighborhood of College avenue.
1 where a Ford was damaged, and had
'; to be deserted on account of a collision
• i in the dense fog.
9 ] The fog lifted as the sun grew
c ! stronger as the day wore on.
n .
,£ * <4 —— $
- I i
o I
— *
r Ellen Davidson, Jack Trader and
8 little Eleinor Macey, are on the sick
list at St. Margaret’s. All of the chil
e dren are convalescing.
Miss Florence Ridout has returned
] from a visit to Leesburg, Virginia.
Mrs. Johnson, of Baltimore, visited
! the neighborhood this week. Mrs.
'.. Johnson’s son was one of the heroes
ir ! who led his men up the hill to Mont
d j faucon, when it was captured with
l- such a heavy toll of slaughtered sol
Second Book Of New Testament
Not Written By One Of
“What gives great importance to
the Book of Mark.” said Dr C. Al
phonso Smith yesterday morning to
the class in attendance upon his ser
ies of lectures on the Bible, in the
Presbyterian Church, "is that is is un
questionably the tirst Book written of
the New Testament."
If we want to read the four Gospels
of the New Testament as they are
written the lecturer said, we would
read Mark, first, then Matthew, and
Luke and John, the latter being writ
ten some 30 years after the others.
Mark contains but 16 chapters yet
in it is contained eleventh-twelfths of
the story of the Life of Christ. If
Matthew. Luke and John were cx
ptigned from the Bible, only one
twelfth of the life of Christ would be
The lecturer said. Mark. like
Matthew had his credentials with him
when lie wrote the Book that bears
his name. He was not one of the
twelve disciples. He was a mere lad
when Christ was crucified, but he had
been associated with him inasmuch
as Christ ligld many of his meetings
with the disciples in an upper room
in the house of Mary, the mother of
Almost all we know about Mark.*
Dr. Smith said, is contained in the
Acts of the Apostles. St. Peter, who
1 loved Mark as a son. was not dealt
gently with when Mark wrote of him
that “twice Peter had denied Christ.”!
We would think that Mark would have
j touched upon this weakness of Peter's
! lightly, but that is not the Bible way
: >f doing things. St. Peter was trou
bled with remorse for having denied
Christ, and must have talked of his
weakness to his behred Mark who
tells of it in his Gospel, with more j
emphasis than the other writers of j
the Gospels. For when Mark says tha: j
Christ said: "Go tell My Disciples,"
Christ must have thought that Peter
would not he with the disciples, but
crouching somewhere repenting his
denial of Him.
It is the "little things” in Mark
that stand out in his Gospel. What
lie said was logical, ehonological.
j clean cut, short life of Christ. Mark
had the same keynote for the begin
ning and end of his Gospel. He l did
not say Christ was the Son of Abra-;
ham, or the Son of David, but the Son
of God.
There are four Gospels, each vindi- I
cates the other, and there are qo con- ;
tradictions. The story is not put in
the same way. They do not contra- j
diet. Mark does not put the story to-]
gethcr in chronological order, but has
regard for essentials. Mark is not so
interested in whom Christ is descend-]
C(l from, but he picks out things to
show He is the Son of God. Mark has |
only 19 miracles and 4 parables. Mark
is not a man of words, but of deeds.
If you want the supreme life of Christ,
go to Mark.
Mark, the lecturer said, uses the
word “straightway.” a word of dyna
mic force, a number of times; a sort,
of a “step-lively” word. Every au
i thor lias bis mannerisms. Poe had
ibis, that repetition and melancholy
i mannerism peculiarly his own; Ten
! nyson his his mannerism; so had
! Dr. Smith said were he editing the
Book of Mark, he would write a head
lover the first thirteen verses "Prepa
ration,” —to the eml of the 13th chap
ter, Ministry of Christ,’ and the last
] iwo chapters, the 15th and 16th. "Bc-
I trayai. Crucifixion. Resurrection.”
Matthew threw his pontoon, the
speaker said, from the New to the Old
| Testament, bridging them across, as it
were, while Mark threw his pontoon
from earth to heaven, a sort of lad
; der. The book ends exactly on the
] keynote with which it was begun.
Next Sunday Dr. Smith will take up
; Luke, which he asked the class to
! read as the work of a physician. A
man can’t shake his profession when
writing a look, and Luke writes the
Life of Christ as a physician would.
This Case Has a Hint for Many
Annapolis Readers
An Annapolis woman has used
Doan’s Kidney Pills.
She has found them as represented.
She wishes her neighbors to know.
She publicly recommends them.
No need to look further for a tested
. kidney remedy.
The proof of merit is here and cart
ijbe investigated.
Profit by the statement of Mrs. J. T.
Sherlock, 30 Holand St. She says:
]"For four years 1 had a bad case of
i kidney trouble. I suffered terribly
'from pains through the small of my
back and my back ached so badly I
couldn’t stoop or do my work at all.
My feet swelled and my kidneys acted
1 iregularly. My sight became so poor
i I could hardly see. One of my rela
- tires recommended Doan’s Kidney
Pills and I got a box at Green’s Drug
1! Store. It didn’t take them long to
j help me. Now when I need a kidney
1 medicine, I take Doan's and I always
. find them all right.”
s Price 60c. at all dealers. Don’t
- simply ask for a kidney remedy—get
a Doan's Kidney Pills —the same that
-jMrs. Sherlock had. Foster-Milburn
| Co., Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
j Prisoner under sentries at the Na
val Academy is a pharmacists’ mate,
formerly on duty at Bancroft Hall, and
the Reina Mercedes, on the charge of
having taken from the office of the
Community Service on Friday last an
overcoat belonging to Secretary J, R.
Mr. Roland left his overcoat in the
office shortly before 10 o'clock, and;
when he went to get i: shortly before
11. it was gone. The police were im
mediately notified, and an investiga
tion was made. Sergeanf Holliday
got a description of the coat and visit
ed a nearby clothing place on Market
, Space, where it was found to have!
been left, together with a pair of I
trousers. Greenfield, proprietor of the]
shop, gave a description of the man
leaving the coat, who proved to le
service man. Accompanying the of
ficer to the Naval Academy the man
was identified, and the arrest by na-j
val authorities made.
Mr. Roland's coat was returned a
half hour after it was left at Green
fields’ store. The accused is a pris
oner under sentries at the Naval
, .
j I
JESS-HOERL— Edward A Jess. 21.
Annapolis; Lillie U > rl, 17, Uatons
ville. Md. Applicant, Edward A Jess.
Colburn, 25; Esther F. Blizzard. 17.
both of Annapolis. Applicant, James
, T. Colburn.
Roland H. Saffield, 29; Katherine K
Potter-Andrews, 2S, both of Annapolis.
fAplicant, George S. Jones.
Wells, 32. Palatka. Fla.; Mary H. Fis
cher. 2S, Woodwardsville. Anne Arun
del county. Applicant, Curtis Fischer.
Platslion, 26, Baltimore; Sadie 1>
Fiddsop. 26, Washington, I>. C. Ap
plicant, Morris Platslion.
Johnson? 27; Rachel Matthews. 2S,
Ixith of Shady Side, Anne Arundel
county. Applicant, Daniel Johnson.
Blackston. 30; Josephine Price. 22.
both of Annapolis. Applicant. George
Love will change the whole view
point of a person from despair to
hope, or will twist a person's whole
bharaeter from one ol" self sacrifice to
one of selfishness,’ according to hap
penings seen in Vitagr aph’s new
: super-film, “The Black Gate."
This production, with Earle Wil
liams as star, will be shown as the
.feature 'attraction at the Republic
Theatre tonight.
Mr. Williams portrays the character
jof Shaler Spencer, a distinguished
lawyer who has permitted himself to
fall into oblivion. It is revealed that
a disappointment in love has caused
! him to lose all interest in his career.
His ambition is gone.
; Shaler is seen at a racy restaurant
I at the time a man is murdered there*
The victim is Allan Bowen, a dissolute
! theatrical manager who had brought
j Vera Hampton, an ambitious show
girl, to the place to lure her into
I wrong. He meets death mysteriously
while the girl is struggling in his
When Shaler returns home his
younger brother, Rod, demands a set
tlement of tlie estate. The elder man
is compelled to confess that his neg
lect has permitted the fortune to van
While pondering remorsefully over
the ruin he has brought upon his in
nocent brother and the black hope
lessness of his own future, Shaler hits
upon the amazing idea that it would
be a good thing for him to sell his life
He proposes to Mrs. DeForest, mother
of Wade DeForest, the young man who
1 j has been arrested as Bowen’s slayer.
that he, Shaler, will confess guilt of
[ the crime if she will pay SIOO,OOO to
Rod the day that Shaler goes to his
After this pact is made Vera Ilamp
1, ton appears before Shaler and gives
1 him signs of love. They fall into each
1 other’s arms, and it is seen that it was
‘'mistaken disappointment over Vera
' that had led Shaler to his disgrace.
The return of love and hope cqp
pletely transforms Shaler. He has a
new lease of life and selfishly wishes
to repudiate his bargain.
How the ensuing incidents work
themselves out provide continuously
sustained interest up to a smashing
You never can tell. Even when he
eschews pie the dyspeptic may feel
I - . "
1 A child should not Idok pale,
\ thin or worn. Such condition
T denotes malnutrition. To
r ! keep up growth and robust-
I ness a child needs a plenitude
i of food rich in vitamins.
c abundant in growth-promoting
s proparties, is an ideal supple
mental food that could well be
I I a part of the diet of every 4x
t j growing child.
1 Children always do well j njf
n j on Scott's Emulsion. A jtf
; Scot* * Btrnuc, BlnwfliH, M. J. I*l2
| Displaying the interest and spirit
characteristic of St. John's men, there
were a number of alumni present on
Saturday to witnos* the game between
j their alma mater and Maryland State
jCollege. The game s*as particularly
| attractive because of the rivalry which
i has existed in athletics between the
| two colleges for several years, and the
fact that their team lost did not keep
! tlio alumni from expressing their
i pleasure at the way in which the game
i'was played, and their joy at being
i back once more among the student -
| who greeted them
Those who attended the game were:
j Morris Turner. Baltimore; Clyde
I Burke, Severna Park; W C. Burton,
j Baltimore; William E. Freeney. Del
:mar; Ray Cunningham. 8.1 timore;
|Guy C Moore. Hurlock. Md Herbert
I Fankhanel. Baltimore; A. G Schuele,
j Jr. Baltimore; Edward Hargost. Hal
jtimore; Lawrence W Lawson, Logan,
j W Va.; A/el Shepherd. Stockton. Md.; |
' Alan Bier. Baltimore, and Richard
I Cole. New York City
Sometime during Saturday night
another attempt was made at burglar
izing one of the Annapolis stores This
time tlio "victim" is the W. H. Thomas
Company. Main street.
Some one. presumably a small boy.
tried to enter a rear window of the
establishment which is a men's haber
dashery. Nothing so far lias been
found to be missing, although the j
police this morning said there was!
evidence of some boy's clothing hav- j
ing been ransacked.
The aperture through which the
would-be thief entered would indicate j
it was a very small person.
The attempt to rob tin \V 11
Thomas Company, follows a series of j
other entrances in stores in various :
sections of the town. The millinery
store of Miss F. M. Woolley, tin
Arundel Building. West street, lias
been entered three times bv a rear I
window. Miss Woolley su-pect on;
the last occasion two boys who were
standing outside the store w indow I
when she placed some small change
in a cotton box and hid it for the night
under a straw hat. The next morn
ing it was missing A description of
!the boys has been furnished the police;
and an investigation is being made,
both of this anti B>e W 11. Thoms-
Company attempted robbery Saturday
■ ♦♦
Do not abuse your Battery and < n
danger pleasant motor trips by failing
to use your hydrometer. Each time
you manipulate this sped lie gravity
measurer you lessen its initial cost
and prolong the usefulness of your
“To properly test the specific grav
ity of a battery cell,” says F. J. Cur
tis, local distrubutor of CSL Butteries
at 151 West street, "remove the vent,
insert the rubber tube at the bottom
of the syringe hydrometer thru the
vent well down into the electrolyte.
Squeeze the rubber bull) firmly, then
remove pressure from the bull) Elec
trolyte will rise into the glass barrel.
If you desire an extremely accurate
reading, lift the instrument to a con
venient height and hold it vertically so
you can see the hydrometer floating
free within the glass barrel of the
syringe. Ordinarily it will suffice to
read the hydrometer with the syringe
in the well and then you can easily see
the figures reached by the surafee of
the electrolyte.
“After reading is taken, he certain
to restore the electrolyte to the cell
from which it was removed never to
another-—so that the between-cells
balance of acid is preserved. Insert
tile rubber tube into the vent well,
squeeze the bulb so as to expel all the
i liquid from the syringe and do not re
lease the pressure from the bulb until
you have withdrawn the tube from the
i well This will preclude stealing acid
unknowningly from one eell and do
nating it to another. Th-n proceed
. with the same operation on the next
cell and so on until all the cells have
i been separately tested. Be sure that
no spilled acid remains on the top of
i the battery. Remember —freqent hy
drometion gives battery contentment
. and hydrometers don't wear out."
Phone 102
It's a mighty good plan to weigh
’ your words if you expect them to carry
any weight.
Established 1773
j Payable in Advance
! Daily, one month * 50
Daily and Sunday, one month 75
Daily, three 1 5 2
Daily and Sunday, three months 2.15
Daily, six months ' 3 -°2
Daily and Sunday, six months 4 25
Daily, one year 6 00
, Daily, with Sunday Edition, one year 8.50
I Sunday Edition, one year 2.50
FELIX AGSTB, Manager and Publisher
1— 1 ■■■*
One of the big treats in store for
the adtpirers of I>. \V. Griffith is the
coming of his new and devised ver
sion of ‘Hearts of the World." an
nounced as the attraction at the Pal
ace Theatre tonight and tomorrow
This new edition of Mr Griffith’s
well-known production, visualizing the
work of the peace conference and giv
ing a vivid reason for The League of
Nations. wu.> one of the sensations of
the Griffith Repertoire Season in New
York, where it was hailed as the great
est step forward in the history of the
.Mr. Griffith has taken the thought
of today and crystallized it into such
definite form that all may appreciate
the justice and good common sense of
\ory act tending to stop, for all time,
the horror and waste of war He has
made of his masterpiece a powerful in-
I tlucnco for peace, ripping and shatter
ing tin' old idols, and grinding the
honeyed excuses of those who seek to
profit from the predicament of a na
tion in distress.
The new "Hearts of the World" is a
combniation of the highly dramatic
situations of the earlier story with the
though! and purpose of the hour, thus
becoming one of the most timely nar
ratives of today, still supreme with
that strength and character that made
it the sensation of America and Eur
ope and gained for Mr. Griffith the dis
’tinetion of being the greatest of mod
ern historians.
Of the prominent players to he seen
'Tier.' may be mentioned Lillian and
Dorothy Gish. Mrs Gish. Robert Har
; ron. George Fawcett, little Ben Alex
ander. Robert Anderson, George Sii g
I matin. Adolphe Lestina. Josephine)
: Crow ell. Kate Bruce, and Anna Mao
' Walthall.
No Y. !>. Clinic Tomorrow
Owing to tomorrow being Armistice
j Day ami a legal holiday, there will be
no session of the V. i) clinic at the
Emergency Hospital .of which l>r J.
; O. Purvis has supervision for the gov
| ernment and is assisted by the Public
Health Nurse.
The usual Friday V 1> clinic will he
Influenza and Grippe, Like Ordi
nary Colds, Require Calo
tabs, the Purified and Re
fined Calomel Tablets
That Are Nausea
less Safe and
Physicians and druggists claim that
; tho great epidemic of influent i has
! conclusively demon st .‘ate I that tlio
| quickest relief Tor a cold and the beat
preventive of influenza and pneu
monia is to keep the liver active so
that the digestive organs may he in
perfect condition. For this purpose
Calotahs, the new nausealess calomel
tablets that are free from the sieken
and weakening effects, is the most
thorough and Jependablo, as well as
the most agreeable laxative.
Calotahs have th ■ special advantage
of not making Hie patient sick and
wetk, as they lo nat up. Jet the diges
tion and appetite. One Oalotab at bed
time with a swallow of water —that's
all. No salts, no nausea, nor the
slightest interference with your fat
ing. pleasure, or work. Next morning
, your cold has vanished, your liver is
, active, your system is purified, and
you are feeling fine with a hearty ap
petite for breakfast.
For your protection. Calotahs aro
sold only in original sealed packages,
i price thirty-five cents. Bold by all
i druggists and your money back if you
[, are not delighted with them.-—dAdio)
i, |-aa|i|r —■ Ml
j Bpr "Modem” ||

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