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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, February 14, 1920, Image 3

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-r- ' ' ' ' ‘ '- I I
Hii la'k •
, Kaiser,
him up;
*’ a puy
$ e i -up
A i ’h* earth,
i > gave birth.
: honor
With none;
i< in rous Hun
i faith-keeping,
, i >ml,
rid treaties
liidp- i with blood.
-tie Kaiser,
i •■i.itnah.tv; *
* I
... : r..-v * '-iian-fert I
, , , I he will be.
• r
.. . |j, r jo section,
L . .■ i r to plot.
IOS 11 Wi\K.
iias been yonfined
, f i ipver st reel for the I
i> rmg Ironi the grip i
ii.ipe she will soon
t , t , of Washington, D. I
ie week-end at the
IP i., Murray Hill.l
l bop at the Naval •
•>, ;,he is the duugh-
Liins, I' S. M. C., who
~ i here some years ago,
imp. have many friends
!.liras and her twd
. here two ago
, ~ , ~j th.-v have been coming;'
■ 1 winter, renewing old
j. ,| , ; ;! . njoviag the pleasure
/ .Vi. Il ,\< .lileiny
IfillJlHl hit It
Mi it s it< •'*
i . n Follies MifTstrel.O
, l id lor the first time
i tore i large and ap
!■•■tie - in St. Mary’s Hall
* , rv:h\ was repeated with
, . in..' last night. The
von favor played with
and smoothness last
s: ii npire progVam went off
ff 3 J lot" - .' It it tin
!rti|M'il j i |lauer>.
VI Dunn, of Balti
. i■ nitly taken up danc
’ years, attended the
S ••:••!a! Assembly ball in
a ' Thursday night and
‘ ever) one of the 21
pro'.’.' mi. Judge Dunn
a > ! by his niece. Miss
1 did noj get back
** r i m voierdav morning.
■a il be a wallflower no
dancing is going on.
Moss, of the Anne
o’ •’ 'inis spending the
a I:;-. - >n and dangliter
■pst Mrs James E. Moss.
L-' ■ Paar amore. Pa.
Pa lierland. public
Annapolis and vicin
r Haltimore to attend
it't .uint, Mrs. Johtj
! • Mimtj T,
pf" It. \, p.
> meting of the Peggy
Chapter, D. A. H'„
a \v. dnesdav. February
n the old Senate
business meeting
' institution of the
be given by Pro
v t v d\. of the Naval
* ■ Dnuee
'■ v - M\ (
j, it was given on
tie's Day and that
a fore Lent, help
>>P given by the
John's College last
-s. ind probably 1
> ; the series that
Vmiapolis this sea
i-,. v is supposed to
to lath." was cast
' ry plan that had
p was carried out
t was the larg-|
rs that has been |
i :ie college gym-1
Many of the;
4 . " rom Baltimore j
t: " nearby cities,
remaining over
Academy dance
y the cadets last t
>r!y attractive.
■ < <r:-shaped, sug-
Dty. and bearing
•rvos of the heart
<■; *n the other a
Music was
: i. of Baltimore.
i Quality of its
Fenner Fowler,
' is at Carvel Ha IV
I*-- • and has as her*
s’-v von Yorkeritz, af
' r con Island, N. Y..
k’ " . 1 of Fortress Mon
* 1
• IHli LVEKi.vG cAi ii AL A.\iJ AiAKVLAND LAZfcTlfc, AN A’A POLLS, MARVLAM). SATt'Ri JA ii.' m<
7 rr
entertained At Card*
<ln Thursday
Mrs. Keester, wife of Ueut.-Com
menjjer George B. Keester, entertain
ed at "bridge’’ Thursday afternoon.
! The guests nicluded Mrs. Dick, Mrs.
Decker, Mrs. Malloy, Mrs. Wood, Mrs.
: Goodhue, Mrs. Dudley, Mrs. Marston,
Mrs. Esler, and Mrs. Haggart. The
| prizes were won by Mrs. Dick and Mrs.
| Esler. r
Valentino Party My
“He Square flub* ,
On Thursday evening the gills of
the “Be Square Club” of the Girls' Re
serves gave a Valentine party at .the
Y. W. C. A. recreation room. About
thirty boys 'and girls were present.
Games werg played, shadow pictures
| were shown, there was dancing, of
course, there was i Valentine bo?v and
j best of all, there was a t'anrfy pull
i The guests were sorry to sing “Good
Night Ladies” when ten-thirty came,
but such is the decree of the “Y," so
.the good time ended.
On Friday afternoon the girls of the
Rainbow Club, oTWest Annapolis, the
j two clubs from East port, the vPolyanna
j Girls. and the Ever-Ready Club, of the
; Girls' Reserve:?, had a Valentine party
.at the “Y.” They, too, had a Valentine
! box, played charades, hunted for
hearts, had a Valentine stunt, and
generally had a good time. Miss
I Leonard, the Girls’ Work Secretary,
(directed the games and was assisted
I by Miss Elizabeth Cluverius and Mlss
| Eleanpr Scott, iwo of the Girls' Re
serves club leaders. Cocoa and cakes
were served and judging by the sounds
,of merriment Everyone had a very
good tlnVe.
Mrs. Winters To Sing
At “Y” Tomorrow
Mrs. T. H. Winters is to sing at the i
Young Women’s Christian Association ]
Sunday afternoon at four o'clock. Mrs. ]
Winters will be accompanied on the ]
piano by Mrs. J. M. Blackwell. Tea '
will be served anti Mrs. George Heirttz .
and Miss Caroline Heintz, who will be ]
the hostesses, will be assisted in the <
serving by the Fireside Club of the* j
Girls’ Reserves. All the young people .
of Annapolis are welcome to spend a i
Sunday afternoon at the “Y."’
Entertainment By ' , <
K. A. K. 0. (ilrls Pluses ,
A very plepsL.g entertainment was !
given last nignt in the lecture room of :
the Maryland AvenueyMethodist Vipis- (
copal Church by the K t A/*K. O. girls, t
The (irst number on the i*fogr.im was i
a sketch from the classic Pygmaleon i
and Galatea, in which Galatea, the i
product of the sculptor Pygamaleon. >
cime to life. Too much cannot he i
said in praise of Miss Hartha Johnson ]
and Miss Thelma Rawlings, who took <
the respective parts. t
The second part of the program con- ;
sisted of a farce coinedv. “Aunt Mitil- |
da’s Birthday Party." AH members of
the cast did themselves credit, but ]
special mention should he made of ,j
Miss Tempa Russell, as Aunt Matilda
Sparlir\g. who had the party intended ]
for Aunt Matilda Garland, Mar- .
garet Tucker, as R<fse Leslie, who ,
gave the party> is also deserving of ,
much puaise. - t
During the intermissfon several (
vocal selections were rendered by Mrs. |
Howard Sly, accompanied on the piano
by Miss Emma Engle, t ,
In, concluding the program Lieuten
ant Coulter gave several pleasing se
lections on his mandolin. % I
Mothers’ Circle To . 1
Observe “Founders’ Day?
The Mothers’ Circle will observe i
“Founders’ Day” on Tuesday evening i
at the Y. \V. C. A. headcfUarters. The
object of this meeting is to promote
and stimulate the work of child wel- j
fare in hoiqe, church,’school and State. ;
and to bring before the members of ;
the organization the great principles
upon which the founding was based.
Arrangements had lje?n nude for an
afternoon meeting at A o’clock, but
owing to a very important meeting at
,the State House for that hour, the
time was changed to 7;30. All mem
bers, are urged to attend and gain an
Inspiration for further efforts,
BEAR’S <{■
Ack your drjpiat for .
. BEAR’S. Accept ao luUutute
May be ordered direct ffMB
CUtioß, Va.

A wide variety of straws will be
seen in tlie sport hats for the coming
•season, according to the bullet
the Retail Millinery Association of
America. The buJ|pun says khat the
large Japanese weave which was so
much used lan spring will no doubt
again come in for some prominence,
and goes on:
“Moat of uie straw hats are com
bined with sport silks in the facings,
flanges: or crowns. This gives a soft
effect that is always preftJF Rajia
bodies have a good future, and in the
chain link type make good-looking
large l^ats.
“All agree that this is going to be
a bigger sport season than ever. The
new brilliant colors lend allure to
this type of costuming, and the large
silk man lecturers have been making
special endeavor to turn out a lovely
Und of sport silks. These, too, will
be made up into* sport hats.
“It looks as though this is going to
be a good season for yeada stra*. It
stands out prominently among the
sport straws, and has been seen in
any number of smart large* beach
hats, as well as in the small
jypes. t
“There are different weaves of 'Ved
da: In the high-priced merchandise
on** sees a very close Weave x in a
rough, uneven design. In the cheaper
m6dels there is a rather loose wave
of this straw.
"F'ancy sport straw will no doubt
be very fashionable this summer. A
combination of visca and woo! makes
a lovely braid when up in
soft pastel colors. Porcupine straw
is used not only for tailored hats,
but sport models as well, and is also
seen in some splendid banded hats.
This straw is usually highly shel
lacked,, and used both in and
wide weaves."
One of the most unique wyas of
utilizing the services of Boy Scouts
that has come to the attention of this
magazine is that put into \>peration
by the Dubuque Benevolent and Hu
mane Society, Dubuque, lowa.
society that the way to em
phasize this law is to put some re
sponsibility on the Accord
ingly, it lias elected, five Boy Scouts
and the chief Scout Executive to
membership on its Board of Directors,
“We feel,” writes L. C. fiissell, Sec
rekry of the society, “that these Boy
Scouts are old enough t<f take real
responsibilities. They attend meet
ings and seem interested, and while
at times they are quite militant in
carrying out the rules and regula
tions of the society upon outsiders
who are willfully disregarding ordi
nary decent rules, for treatment of
duiyb •animals, they do succeed in
swinging many boys into line by these
militant methods. When these care
less hpys are brought into a proper
state of mind, they become eligible!
to membership in the scout troops j
and this. 1 think, is. in the long run,!
beneficial to our wprk."
The Boy Scouts are taking the,
keenest interest in their work a? di-|
•rectors of thp Humane Sodfety.
Earl Marihart has posted several
hundred sigps protecting birds and
game, and has induced farmers upon
whose these signs have been
posted, to'ruake their farm bird sanc
tuaries. He is now engaged in se
curing junior members for the Audu
bon Society.
Austin Cooper and Fred Bell drove
automobiles and assisted in other ■
ways during the influenza epidemic.
Aloysius Kirk and Rufus Rauch
have been particularly active in de
tecting boys who werex violating the
humane laws within the city limits.
They have protected squirrels within
the city and reported such violations
as they have seen.
Walter 11. Gunn. Scout Executive,
writes: “All of the hoys in this
group stands ready to help the Hu
mane Society in any way possible, at
afny time.” •
—National Humane Review.
Felicity Cove
Links Washington With Chesapeake
Build yonr sunmmer home in FELICITY COVE, vhere
the zest of living is increased by canoeing, boating, sailing,
fishing, crablnng, bathing and all kindred pursuits of sea
shore and country. / ,
FELICITY COVE is located in Shady Side, Anne Arun
' -del County, Maryland, and fronts on Chesapeake Day adr
joining the IDLEWILDE property. Sandy bathing Jjeach,
beautiful shade trees, 91 building lots, each con
taining 3000- sq. ft.; 90 minute auto ride front Washington or
ANNAPOLIS. * * • \
Annapolis business tnen should get behind all local ef
forts to increase the VALUE of Anne Arundel County prop
erty. Be a BOOSTER for Anne Arundel County, and any
business established therein.
INVESTIGATE at once. WRITE A. W. Andrews,
President of The Shady Side Development Company, Shady
I Side, Maryland. j!7
IP V . =J
_ ? I'
, * #
~/ *v 1 .. .. • kk >, .. J . r
"-S'. ft *
The following tracts >f lands have
been recorded in the Court Cierk’s of
fice duritig the last few days:
FLont William H. Sipilh to Freder
ick ('. Linck and wife, lot of ground at
Brooklyn Park, F'ifth District.
From Charies M Christian and wife
■■ to Adam Reed, tract of land in the
j Third District on Stoney Creek.
F'rom James W. Scott and wife- to
| Darcy V Wonders and wife, c lots of
ground at Round-Bay-on-the-Sevcrn.
tin the Third District.
From Sam Schitf and wife to Morris
j Schiff and wife and Lillie C. to
J. Wallace C. GraY and wife, lot ot
ground on Vansant street, An
napolis. *
F'rftm Joshua S L.inthicum and wife,
and S. C'olquitt Pardee and wife to
John. Kaiser aid wife, tract of land in
the F'ifth District.
F'rom The Workman’s Co-Operative
Realty Tompaiiv* to Frederick Pfeifer.
2 lots <ff ground in the Third District
(Continued F'rom Page One)
Griscom 3, Maealuso 3. Achenltach 2.
Klakring 2, Short 2, Weaver 2. Mustgr
man 1. and Smith l. Goals from foul.
—Musferman 1 in 2. Griscom 3 in 7.
Short 1 in 3, Maealuso 0 in 1, Klak
ring 0;n 2, Sweeney oin 2. Referee -
Suit. Annapolis High School.
Standing of teams W. L. Pet.
H. S. Intermediates... t> tt 1000
‘Boy Scouts 4 2 Gti|
Grammar School 2 4 .333
St. Mary’s P. S 0 jj .000
(Continued From Page One*
ly, for boys to ffrive cars and that it
was necessary because the country
folk could not afford to hire chauf
feurs \\hat he wanted was that their
driving be legalized after a boy was
shown to te competent and safe.
West Virginia' he said, had the 14-
year-old yule and accidents were
fewer in that State than in Maryland.
Saj s Youngsters Brhe Bell
Senator Grason declared that~-Uie
best drivers in his county were the
“youngsters.” Senators Legg and
Harrison also agreed with the mem
ber from Calvert, claiming that in the
country it was necessary for ths boys
to drive the children to school, to get
the milk to market, and the like. Sen
ator Logg declared that there were
plenty oflPsafeguards in the bill and if
the ’Commissioner of Moyr Vehicles
was not enforcing the law "let us
get a new Commissioner." The- Com
missioner came in foe a good deal of
(criticism during the debate.
Famous pain and ache Liniment,
kept nandy, brings
* ing relief
Rheumatic twinges case up
soon. So do stiff joints, lame
back, neuralgia, overtaxed mus
cle*, and those pa<Bs front weather ex
r posurc, too they don’t fight long
against the counter-irritant Sloan’s
Liniment produces.
Keen this old farnilv friend handy
for instant use —a little penetrates
without rubbing, leaving no skin stains,
muss, or clogged pores. You ought to
keep a bottle handv always.
All druggists. I hree sizes
70c., $1.40, '
(Continued F'rom Page Onet
“We don’t want any today," and the
door was closed.
Perhaps the greatest sfyook one of
the local census enumerators received
was from a native born Annapolitan. a
j white man, who, when asked where he
was born, replied "in a bed.”
| The census takers are supposed to
work eight hours a day; but on ae
• count of the horrible -weather since
their duttes began, have not been able
to be on duty more than an average ot
* j five hours a day They have been abb
■ to take 130 names a day. and as the*'
j is an average of five in a familly. this
means GO families visited a day
All th( census enumcritneg say they
find the job very interesting: and like
it. Some had queer experiences, and
i; found everybody ready nd willing io
(be required answers to ques
tions. and expecting their visit. There
| were some few people who declined to
answer the doorbell, and some who
even-went so farns to prevent it ring
ing .
Others made it difficult for the cen
sus taker* by not being at home from
time to time and thereby compelling
the gotrernment officials to call again
and again to take the census.
On the whoi£. however, the young
women taking the 1920 census have
found it an experience
which they will not soon forget.
To get the genuine, oa ]] f or f u n name
Look for signature of E. W. GROVE.
Cures a Cold in One Day. 30jj,— (Adv.)
often follows a \ttS in]}
Neglected Cold^fi^
♦ ti ILL’S
K ,SromH>£
Standard cold remedy for 20 years
—in tablet form—safe, sure, no
cpiatei;—breaks up a cold in 24
hours—relieves grip in 3 days.
Money back if it fails. The
(Vaii!\!Ymceni'ine box has a Red
t\f m 7 W * l '* *^ r ' Bill’s
Vjiv yffiu Mt AktOrnf
* ' \ *
They couldn't be built
now for twice >7LOOO
When the talk turns from politics to railroads, and
the traveler with the cocksure air breaks in with,
t - “^here’s 'an awful lot of ‘water’ in the railroad^,”
here are some hard-pan facts to give him:
What Lincoln said
a L,nc7ih lo American railroads have cost $80,900 a mile —road-
tclZjZ°irn mm? As " bed, structures, stations, yards, terminals, freight
N of labor: property is and passenger trains —everything from the great ft
desirable: is a positive
“ " food in the world .. city terminals to the last spike.
\ Let not him who is J 1
houseless pull down * . , \
• • ‘ but let "bon 0 w* r w *dii i - A good concrete-and-asphalt highway costs $36,000
, for himseli. thus by -ex- - mile —just a bare road, not'countfng the cost of
ample assuring that
v his own shall be safe culverts, bridges, etc. . ■
from violence when ' ° ,
% built."
, Our railroads couldn't be duplicated today
for $150,000 a mile.
• • i
✓ They are capitalized for only $71,000 a mile —much
less than their actual value. Seventy-one thousand
dollars today will buy one locomotive.

English railways are capitalized at $274,000 a mile;
* the French at $155,000; German $132,000; even in
Canada /still in piqneer development) they are
* capitalized at $67,000 a mile. The average for all
foreign countries is SIOO,OOO.
t Low capitalization and high operating efficiency
have enabled American railroads to pay the high
' / f est wages while charging the lowest rates.
v 7 .
Qfiis ‘advertisement is published try the
of Slailway Executives
Those desiring information concerning the railroad situation mag obtain literature
bf writing to The Association qf Baitway Executives, 61 Broadway, New York
Religious Notices
St. Anne's Parish
I (Protestant Episcopal; Founded 1692 •
i Rev. Edward D. Johnson, D. D.,
fl Rector.
Service!* tomorrow (Quinquagesinla)
9 as follows:
-■ 7:3o—Holy Communion,
a; 9:30- -Sunday School.
II 11:00 —Morning Prayer.
3:30 —Confirmation Instruction.
fi 7: 30 Evening Prayer.
All sittings free and -wnassigned.
St. l.ukc's ( impel, Eastport
lit. Rev. G Mott Willla'lns. D. D.
j 3 i>. m, Sunday School and Bible
Class; 4 p. m., evening prayer and ser
mon. „
, Naval Academy ( Impel
> The services at the Naval Academy
- < hapej tomorrow will be as follows:
8:45 a, m.—Lord’s Supper
10:45 a. m. Divine service,
i 12, nqon—Sunday School
i t Presbyterian Church
T>'e usual Sunday services will hi
: hekl tomorrow morning and evening
in the Presbyterian Church, the Rev.
Silas E. Persons, 1). D„ pastor.
At the 11 a. in. service the pastor's
'subject will be "Four Great Artists
Leonardo. Miciiae, Angelo, Titian and
i Raphael." In tlfo evening. Dt. Per
son's subject will bo "For Me To Livt
'll- Christ."
Trinity M. K. Church. South
Services tomorrow at Trinity Meth- 1
odist Episcopal Churqh. South, Rev
A. E. Owens, pastor, will he as fol
lows: Sunday school at 10 a. m.;
The public services at 11 a. m. and]
7:30 p. m. will be in charge of the
pastor. Tile public is cordially in
Si. Martin’s Evangelical I,nth. Church
Francis Street
Frederick H. Graeper. Pastor.
Sunday school at 9:45; preaching i
service at 11 a. in. A service also at
7:30 p. m. A cordial invitation is ex-1
7:30 p. in. A special congregational |
meeting will be held after the morn
ing service. All members are urged j
to attend. t
Christian Science Services *
The Annapolis Christian Science So
. eiety will hold services tomorrow as
‘follows: 11 a. in, Sunday, subject,
| "Soul.” 0
The reading room is open every
1 Wednesday from 3 to 5 p. m.. und Sat
urday from 2 to 5:30 p m , where all
authorized Christian Science literature
may be iVad. purchased oh borrowed.
All cordially welcome
St, Phillip’s ( Impel
Services at St. Phillip's Chapel
(colored). street, will be
held tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock,
and will be conducted by the Rev.
George W. Savage, clergyman in
charge, during the absence of the rec
tor of St. Phillip’s.
A service of evensong is held at 8
o’clock every Thursday.
Bible Students’ Association
the regular Sunday service of the
International Bible Students' Asso
ciation will be held tomorrow in the
Knights of Pythias Hall. School'
There will be a study class at 3 in
the afternoon aiTd the usual associa
tion meeting at 7:30 in the evening
College Avc, HuptiM Church
Rev. John S. Sowers, Pastor.
10 a. in., Bible School, H. 11. Hall,
superintendent ; 9:45 a. ra.. Midship
men's Bible Class; 10 a. m., Men's
i ionic Class; 10.15 a. m . Women's Bible
Class; li a. ra., morning worship, sub
ject “What Does God Require of Man."
S p tu., Evangelistic service; 7 p. m ,
It Y. 1 J U. The pastor will preach at
! the morn4ng and evening services.
Wednesday. 8 p. in., prayer meeting.
Seats are free and a cordial invi
atlon is extended to worship with
his congregation.
Moriah A. M. K. Church
*J. A. Briscoe, Pastor.
A man from Texas, Rev. 11. A Carr.
JD. D, will preach at 11 a. m. and 8
p. m. Come and hear this great
preacher. A church meeting will he
held in the basement at 10 p. m. All
are urged to lie present.
Page Three

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