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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, January 05, 1920, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065726/1920-01-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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Rather than carry over SEASONABLE STOCK OF MERCHANDISE, we are going to
HAMMER THE PRICES down in each and every DEPARTMENT to enable us to CLEAR
our great stocks in order to make room for our great and attractive Spring Line.
Below are a Few of the Many Bargains Offered
at this Great Sale!
Men’s 2of Lisle Hose; i IVyf I ¥ I ladies’ Black silk Hose; OQ„
Clearance Sale I’rice AteV l -'ll iLcl\ a value $1.00; Sale Price.
An exquisite assortment of
Only a few 2Sc All lluck Towel*; Ladies’ Hats of very ' be- ° ur tntire line of Mens’ Soft
Clearance Sale Price.... Jgg (q any . Hats, also ogo at Clear
* body, at great reductions ance r * ccs -
All Mens’ Underwear to be sold duting this Great clearance ‘ _
atClearance Sale Prices. o i A p c ‘f f k ~and’
aale. kerchiefs; Sale Price *J\s
Mens 15c Bailers; Clear- "
ance Sale Price •2 v a speci a 1 lot of .Mens’ All Sweaters to go at sharp
Shirts; Clearance Sale AA 'reductions.
Ladies’ Silk Camisoles; Price * 3I ' UU
ralue $1 :j0 and $2 00, QO * About -2,000 yards of Bleached
Bale Price $2 50 Bed Spreads; Clear-(P"I QO Muslin, value 35c ayd; OO l
Ladles’ $'2.00 Waists; 9K ance Sa,e Price • Clearance Sale Price..
Hale Price
_ . _ _ , . ~ Our entire stock of Mens
Suit Cases, Trunks and Bags, , , forts and Blankets.
, , , Women s and Children s
to be sold at Clearance .
_ , . Shoes to be sold at a dis- . , ,
Sale Prices. . A lot of l unlearned Muslins, value
count of 30c a yard; Clearance OA„
Ladies’ $3.00 "alsis; HZ 15 pER C ENT. Bale Price, per yard
Clearance Sale Price.
A special lot of (leorgeles and special lot of Indies’ kid (.loves; G. N. T. Cotton, 43 4 c a spool;
Crepe I>e Chine Waists; value up value $2.50; Clearance <P"| OK only l 2 doz. to a customer.
to $9.00; to go at the <l*4 QK Sale Price 1
Clearance Sale Price... .\ lot of Children's Bath Holies:
All Mens’ Clothing to be sold ladies’ Brassier*; value IC f value $2.00 and $2.25; gjgC)
25 per cent, off during this riearat ‘ e * alc ‘ 1 ri - > '-
Great Clearance Sale gpe< ; |al , ot of Children ’ S Our entire stock of Ladies’
Come early and get your pick , Hose; Clearance Sale 1r „ Suits, Coats and Dresses,
of Collegian Suits and Price to be sold at \\ off.
Overcoats, the clothes that
give you anything you de- special lot of Children s \ lot of Indies' 25c Black and
mand Style Kit and Wear Serge Dresses, to go at White Hose, to go at the Clear
-a. 25 PER CENT off. ' Safe Prices *'<■ 15 C
All Baby Caps to go at >/, La „ lM . snk va ,„ e „
price; a beautiful assort- (slightly imperfect); Sale rQ_ A discount of 10 per cent, al
ment to select from. Price ..’ lowed on all Gum Boots.
The above prices for cash sales only.
Sale Begins Saturday, Jan. 3,1920, at 8 A. M.
35-37-37V2 West Street, Annapolis, Maryland.
Stray, or unlicensed dogs, or some
other kind of dogs or animals, which
from time to time during the last
several weeks have been invading
flocks of sheep and other tame ani
mals, of farmers of the county, play
ed havoc with the collection of hares
of Thomas McGuckian. farmer and
contractor, living on the Spa road,
near the city.
Mr. McGuckian stated today that on*
last Friday night or early Saturday
morning, seven Belgian hares, of
thoroughbred stock, and eight hares,
known as "Flemish Giants." also thor
oughbreds. were killed either by dogs
or some other animal.
Mr McGuckian deeply feels the
loss of his pets and he is now seek
ing information of the Board of
County Commissioners as to why the
dog law is not more strictly en
Get Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets
1 (,/
That Is the joyful cry of thousands
since -Dr. Jtadwards produced OUve
Tablets, the substitute for calcanei.
Dr. Edwards, a practicing physician
for 17 years and calomel s oid-tirae
enemy, discovered the formula for Olive
Tablets while treating patients for
chronic constipation and torpid livers.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets do not
' contain calomel, but a healing, soothing
vegetable laxative.
No griping is the “keynote” of these
little sugar-coated, olive-colored tab
lets. They cause tlie bowels and liver to
act normally. They never lorce them
to unnatural action.
If you have a “dark brown mouth”—
bad breath —a dull, tired feeling—side
headache-torpid liver —constipation,
you’ll find quick, sure and pleasant re
sults from one or two of Dr. Edwards'
Olive Tablets at bedtime.
Thousands take them even’ night just
to keep right. Try them. 10c and 2dc. <
* 1
The confirmation of Samuel Blum,
son of .Mr. and Mrs. Louis Blum, was ; <
conducted on Saturday 1 y the Rev. ,
11. B. Zenitz at the synagogue.!,
Kneseth Israel.
The ceremony was conducted in (
Hebrew and was very solemn and
impressive. The lad has jus: reached 1
his thirteenth birthday, the time when 1
such confirmation ceremony takes ‘
“•'luce <n the life of the Hebrew Tad.. *
Yesterday afternoon, in honor of *
the ceremony, a reception was held
at the home of his parents. Main !
street, to which a large number of: 1
friends were invited from Annapolis.
Baltimore and Washington.
Luring the afternoon the young (
man. Samuel Blum, made a happy 1
little speech in which ho expressed 1
his thanks to God for all goodness ’
and for his continuation, and to his'
parents for their kindness and inter-1
est in him and his good bringing up
that had brought about his confirma-;'
lion. '
A banquet was served, and a happy ‘
social afternoon and evening was en- •
joyed by many friends of the Blum *
family. !
Samuel was tiie recipient of iiu-!
meroub beautiful gifts in honor of his p
.♦ i
Lit Utenant-Commander Owen Hill, c
of the Navy, will known in Anna; -
Its. having formerly resided here, has
reported for duty at the I nitei *
States Hvdographic office in Haiti- *
more, his headquarters 1 eir.g in the '
jt'usto'm House of that city. He re
lieves Lieutenant-Commander Sam
uel L Graham, (retired', who had
charge of the office during the period
of the war LieuL-Com. Hill married!
Miss Elizabeth Summers, daughter of
Mrs Summers, and the late Lieut.-
Robert Summers, of the Navy, (re
tired), who died at his residence her *
several weeks ago.
At a meeting of the Vegetable
Growers of Anne Arundel County at
the Booster's Club Saturday. January
it. it was decided to hold a luncheon
on Saturday. January 17.
The speak.-r will 1 e George W. Nor
ris'. county agent, subject “Organiza
tion Object of meeting: To form a
co-operative buying and selling
agency for the Anne Arundel Truck
Crops. v
There is a I'st of ninety odd mem
bers who are urgently requested to
be present.
There is greater need for co-opera
tion now. than ever before. Lack
of labor on the farm, high price of
raw materials, etc. Truckers are
now buying at retail and selling at
Oil The Sick I,lst In Town
Grafton 1). Ridout, prominent mcr
ehanc and business man. and engag
ed in activities of the First Metho
dist Episcopal Church, has been con
fined to his home by sickness for sev
eral days. Mr. Ridout was not able
to be a; church services yesterday.
Mrs. Frank N. Basil, is quite sick,
at her home at Germantown. Mrs.
Basil is the wife of the well known
proprietor of a Main street meat
Letter Carrier Joseph Lee has befn
confined to his home for several days
by illness, and was not able to be
out again today.
Mirrors marked w;h feet and
inches have been invented by an Eng
lishman to enable persons to meas
ure their height by facing them.
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
A’wev-s bears -
Signature of
Both Teams Played In Fine
Form On Court But Middies
Came Through In Closing
Stages—Nip And Tuck All
In a game marked by speed and
clever playing throughout and by par
-1 licularlv furious basketball in the clos
’ irg minutes the Midshipmen defeated
Stevens, 37 to 34/ Saturday afternoon.
' The Navy took a small lead early in
I the game tutd, the half finished with
the Navy ahead. 15 to 21. Each scored
i 22 points in the last half.
played a brilliant game
for the Navy, scoring from all angles
and on quick shots. During the early
part of the contest the visitors were
somewhat off in their shooting, hut
later Kurtz, Bet (man and Daley found
| the basket when opportunities pre
isen ted.
Stevens tied the score several tidies
:in the second half. Six minutes before
I the close two baskets by Kurtz gave
; Stevens a lead of two points. Baskets
by Burkholder and Greber gave the
Midshipmen their small margin of vic
tory. Line-up: * ,
Naval Academy—Burkholder, 1 f ;
Byerlev, r f.; Greber. c.; Watters. 1.
g.; Blue, r. g.
i Stevens Kurtz. 1. f ; Hughley. r. f.;
I Carlson, c.; Bruman, 1. g ; Gottlieb.
i r - *•
1 Referee Deering. Manhattan Col
lege. Umpire—Callowhill, Baltimore
Central Young Men's Christian Asso
ciation Substitutions- Naval Acad
emy, Butler for Blue; Stevens, Bett
man for Hughley, Egger for Gottlieb,
Kurts for Egger, Daiey for Kuitz.
Goals from field Naval Academy,
Burkholder (8). Byerlev (2). Greber
<2), Blue (2), Butler; Stevens, Kurtz
(5), Bettman (3), Daley (2), Carlson
(2), Egger. Foul goals—Naval Acad
emy.'Watters (2 in t>), Byerley (5 in
6); Stevens, Kurtz (5 in 10), Carlson
(3 in ). Time of halves— -20-minutes.
t Plebes Show Superior Work
While the Navy ’Varsity five put the
”Roots” to Stevens, the Middie Plebes
hung up another Navy victory by trim
ming Western High School, of Wash
ington, 33 to 15.
The .Navy lads were heavier and
stronger and had something on them
in most departments of the game. 'The
superior team play of the Navy Plebes
wsa the telling factor.
Kirkpatrick was the base of the
teamwork of the plebes and, with
Buck, did the best work for the win
ners. Nordlinger and Burke put up a
good game for Washington. Line-up;
Naval Academy—Rigsby, 1 f ; Buck,
r. f ; Kirkpatrick, c.; Parr, 1. g.;
I Reese, r. g.
Western High School—Burke, 1. f.;
Nordlinger, r. f.; Powell, c.; Conrad, 1.
g.; Altemus. r g.
Referee Mr. Callowlull. Baltimore
f Central Young Men’s Christian Asso
ciation. Substitutions—N ival Acad
emy, Butler for Rigsby, Rooney for
Buck, Parsons for Parr. Walton for
Reese; Western. Willow for Burke,
' Bradley for Nordlinger, Grove for
Powell, Nicholson for Grove. Field
e goals—Naval Academy, Kirkpatrick
, (4). Rigsby (3), Buck (3). Parr (3).
Butler; Western Burke, (2). Nordlin
ger (2). Grove. Foul goals—Naval
I Academy, Righbv (4 in 10). Butler (1
in 3i; Western. Nordlinger (5 in 10).
- Time of halves- 20 minutes
, Next season's Army-Navy football
game w ill I e staged on the Polo
Grounds. New York, as far as the
Navy management is concerned, all
. reports to the contrary not withsian i
. it g.
Commander Douglas L. Howard,
. athletic officer at the Naval Acad
. emy. denied that it had leen detar
? mined to abandon New York as the
scone of the big inter-service classic.
stated that no action had been
taken in the matter and that he
! would nice 1 Captain Hayes, athletic
t officer of the Military Academy, this
week and make the definite arrange
i ments for next fall,
s; As a matter of fact, every chance
' favors the selection of New York
] again. 1? is the unanimous choice of
Che army uruf of a considerable ma-i
I I jority of the naval folk
The Naval Academy has the right
of cnoice as to the grounds, the game
, 1 eine played on November 27, but it
is limited to a place not nArth of
New York or s./.uh of Philadelphia.
Tiie Yale Bowl is out of the ques
• tion. as the trip could no' be made
•by the regiment of midshipmen in
lor.e day. Princeton and Philadel
phia are possibilities, but every
chance favors New York There
; were no serious criticisms of any of
jthe arrangemehfs for the last game.
Last Of Bible Should Not
Be Read “In Spots.” But
As A Whole
“Don't let your attention be centered
upon minor details in reading the Book
of Revelation." said Prof Aiphonso
Smith yesterday morning in his ad
dress before the class at the Presby
terian Church, in the tenth, and last,
lecture in the course on the Bible.
Continuing, he said, in part, that in
one chapter (the twentieth 1 the word
“one thousand years" is used _ The
Prophet seizes on this word in his en
thusiasm. the same as a child does who
says “a trillion." The child does not
even what a trillion it. but uses
the word in its intensiveness to ene
phasize some great thing.
The Bible speaks of fo|giving our
enemies “70 times 7." It does not
> mean that number, it has no reference
to 4HO. but 7 stands for completeness.
Daniel used the word "1.000 years,’
which is peculiar to the Book of Rc-ve
‘ lation. and commentators have written
: a great deal on this subject. The mil-
I lenuialists base much on the phrase
“1.000 years," which really should be
interpreted intensity, and literally
. means the time is coming when Christ
> shall reign for all eternity.
, John, the writer of the Book of Reve
, lation, wrote it on the Isle of Patinos,
j where he saw visions and expressed
them with eloquence.
Instead of Christ being enthroned in
the hearts of people, there was much
’ opposition against the small, strug
gling Christian church, and very little
prospect of this little grain of mustard
’ seed, you call "Christian faith," de
' veloping. Biyf the vision St John saw
has been surpassed in these eighteen
and twenty centuries. We have seen a
thousand tilings more. Christianity u
the religion today, and when the
church bell rings, the sound girdles
the earth, and calls men and women to
' worship everywhere the one St. John
walked with, johrneyed with. Christ.
' the Divine.
r Prof. Smith advised not taking up
1 the Book of Revelation "in spots,” but
1 "as a whole," illustrating that a man
or woman doesn't live, who lias ac
-1 complished anything, whs holds his or
1 her eyes too close to the present. Prof.
Smith quoted:
“Yesterday and today have been
heavy with labor and sorrow, 1 should
s lie unhappy if I did not see the day af
ter tomorrow.” It is our duty, he said.
- ot use our spiritual eyes to look into
the future. The whole world believes
1 in the “Golden Age" of the past. Vir
i gil and all the rest said they were liv
> ing in the “Iron Age."
* S* told us to “right about
face,” If the sun is behind; there are
i shadows. This man caused trie sun to
i rise in front.
Prof. Snith advised makinfg three
t divisions of Revelation; first, “The
: Church Hesitant,”—-the church doubt
ful, despondent. This will cover about
. the first three chapters.
From the fourth to the twentieth.
.■ the second division will be “The
Church Militant," and from the 20th to
the 22nd. “The Church Triumphant."
St. John’s launches his message to
the "Seven" churches. Seven in the
Hebrew means "Perfection." There is
no English word for any such thing.
The "Seven" churches is typical, just
as "John Doe” is a typical man. The
' early part of the Heok is getting ready
for the fight. To him that overcometh,
1 this and that wiH he done. The second
1 part of the Book of Revelation is ob
■ seure, but full of symbolisms. We are
' all familiar. Dr. Smith said, of the sym
bolism of Hawthorne's “Scarlet Let-
I ter.” Always visible on the poor wo
man’s breast, not hard to understand,
the symbolism of sin. Runyon's sym
bolisms are not difficult to understand,
or Maenterlinck's "Blue Bird,” this
most successful piece of modern sym
bolism. Revelation, however, is a very
different kind of symbolism It doesn't
paint the things we are familiar with.
The second part of the Book might be
called the “Battle of the Symbolisms."
The writer had a view of certain pro
’ I cesses and new genera. First, were
I certain “Seals.” The seals played a
| great partr in the early centuries. Cer
; tain great secrets were sealed. John
| had a vision of the truth to be tnown;
of secrets yet to be discovered when
, the seals were broken.
The second symbol is the “great
j trumpet." The trumpet stands for an
nouncing great things yet to be. The
J third symbol was great personalities,
j The vision was of monstrous good and
bad that will come when great people
wifi arrive. The fourth symbol was
“Vials of Wrath.” The orerturning of
the “Vials of Wrath" means pestilence,
earthquake: .plague, devastating forces
of the earth. The last symbolism is
! “Doom,” the great fight between right
! apd wrong No one can r**ad this pm
|of Revelation without being thrilled
There is a conflict of institutionalism
and individualism, personality and en
vironment. There are just two forces,
right and wrflng. They are divided by
a straight line, right on one side,
wrong on the other. The last two
chapters are so beautiful, said Prof,
j Smith, that they are “a marvelous end
j ing of a marvelous hook."
John saw a new heaven and a new
earth. He said tehre will he no more
sea. “He did not mean to put the
sailor oiut of a job." said Prof. Smith
He <fid not mean that there would he
no water. Sea jrneans “division, con
test, antagonism**” Just-because the
sea runs between, it fneans a different j
Make This Year the Happier j
New Home, Full Heat !
Sewing Machin
The Machine of Over a Hur e j
Years’ Experience
Sold on easy terms
Electrical Contractor
' Phone —760. Office—l At <
;! j TODAY
:l Enid Bennett
i I IN
1 t Also A Good Comedy
i j
Republic Theatre
Sessue Hayakawa William Farnur,
“THE TONG “The Last Of
• MAN” ■ The Duanes”
Adilnl Attraction
’ ■ ——
.> . 3 I’lione 144 All M <>rl i.u ir n iwi
Now I'ndrr Nrn Management
. j J. X. Mo.MAH ON. Prop.
p ’
, Vulcanizing—Tire Repairing—Retreading
■ j Uonenty EfllHenry Courteay
Free Air Service Auto rf
TlßES—Miller, Goodrich, Firestone, Sheridan
! !
nation, a different language, it means
I | conflict. There will be no more sea,
means no more conflict.
, . Prof. Smith said: “This thing of liv
ing across tne ocean means there isn't
. any more sea. It is practically one
John saw “a new Jerusalem,” not a
. Rome or an Athens, but a new Jeru
salem. Rome stood for "law and pow-j
. er” Athens for ‘Hieautv and art." but!
3 f
. Jerusalem means at last, the “Power]
T j to Save this World.” It isn't militar-J
t ism. or law. or love, or beauty, or
“The Glory that was Greece,"
, The Grandeur that was Rome."
• but little Jerusalem, the'Golden, that!
. J stands for right
>| In closing. Prof. Smith quoted a line'
I I from Burris’ "A Man s a Man for a
. That.”
! At the close of Prof. Smith's lecture.'
the pastor. Dr Persons, spoke in high- j
, ly commendatory terms of w hat these j
lectures had meant to those who heard
! them, and of the splendid opportunity!
. that had been offered and the good to
. i be derived.
Dr. Persons said, although orthodox,!
I Prof Smith had not traveled the!
, "beaten patfls of the clergy in giting
, these lectures, and his style and man- j
• nerism had made the presentation of j
. 'he subjects all the more atlraitive and
i helpful.” j
Much regret was expressed by mem- j
bers of the class that yesterday’s lec-;
ture was the last of the series.
The Strong Withstand The Winter i
Cold Better Than The Weak
Old people w ho are feeble and younger j
people who are weak, frill be streng
thened and enabled to go through the
cold weather by taking GROVE’S
| TASTELESS chill TOXIC, which is
simply IRON and QUININE suspended
in syrup. So pleasant even children
Like it. You can soon feed its Streng
khening. Invigorating Effect. Price 60c.
<A<Jv )
I An electrically heated roller, to be'
connected with a lighting socket, has
,been invented for mounting photo- 1
Secretary D.niu,
the entire N.i .;i 1 .< •
nigh! designed !<> In
formation u ■ to a ■
distinctive s<*rvi< <■
! during the war wi
j the aw a rding of do* -
I \The cal! was n ' •
j navy” message in I
I stations and on
j attention *<> ! n<- i '
jof Awards of M< •■! ■
i veiled January n
:in the service to •
: ‘regarding any
I courage or d:. * 'in
: the World War li.•'
.he properly r' cogi. /
j French briar wo • i
i of tobacco for iiO
Everything in s'<
,20 to .’{J percen;.
j sets, toilet se - .
Phone ! •
Painters, Decorators
and Paper - Hanger*
Relief Peoorutlons f"r * ,!1:
Halls and Bailin'®®*
Church Decoration *> 4 ;>ecl.tf ,1
Fresco I'altitln* j.
1 No. 13 y % DEAN STR^il
Kutlmute* Cheerfully rif®-' j||
Telephone 514-" uB
' I

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