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I* orig,n °r j*i “ tankerw Thirty Year* Age the First Iron Oil Carrier Waa flullt by a Prussian. About 1880 Wilhelm Eledemann. a Prussian shipowner, withdrew from the Bast Indian and American trade for use in transporting petroleum two sailing vessels which had amidships two iron tanks of the same depth as the distance between deck and keel, the Wall Street Journal states. Orig inally these tanks contained drinking water for the sailors, but It wa* found out that the water could not be kept free of Iron rust and this use was abandon d. Reidemann utilised these 1. 1 (8 as petroleum containers and touud that his transportation ex penses were reduced four marks a barrel in this way. Continuing the experiment, on a larger scale, Eledemann transformed the Andromeda, a 8,200 ton vessel, into a petroleum carrier by installing ou each of her three decks twenty four iron tanks connected with pipe lines. The big disadvantage on this arrangement was that in the event of repairs being made on the ship, whlcb was of wood, the tanks had to be re moved at great expense and risk of damage. Eledemann finally concluded that the ideal tanker must be of iron and the entire bull of the vessel used as a container. Accordingly ho planned a ship with the engine aft, protected by a water-filled cofferdam, and the remaining space separated by bulkheads into eight compartments. Eledemann tried in vain to get a German shipbuilding firm to construct a vessel after his design. He went to England and finally persuaded a New castle concern to undertake it. The result was the first modern tanker, 'ho Glueckauf, which was launched In of tb- Glueckauf In New : ,1 of the same year ere c ■■ -.■•mutton among petroleum •p's. An in'* I'-nation meeting was and it wns proposed to petition s to prohibit the exportation ’oleum in bulk on the ground oil gases would endanger the all on board the tanker. A 100 wan appointed to request andard Oil company to refuss urn to the Glueckauf. progress triumphed as usual, there are 400 vessels of sub y the Glueckauf type trans petroleum and 58 more are in of construction In American rds. Morgan’s Valuabls Library. mrts attached to the American ssoclatlon have completed their ninths’ task of appraising the i library, and have submitted - uort to the comptroller’s office, '-ini figures have been made hut It is known that the value <re books, manuscripts and en has been placed at about $7,. Of this amount the books rep . ‘;.;t iiout $6,000,000. ■'he Morgan library is boused in the r .rule building built tor it at 33 ■ -at Thirty-sixth street by the late J. “•uont Morgan, a New York corre dent of the Philadelphia Ledger The library Is especially rich -■ collection of Bibles, which ex .'•k through the era of printing o manuscript Bibles that preceded Especially noticeable, also, aro -i Chaucer, Shakespeare and Burnt n otions. Among th# manuscripts • o Morgan collection which have -ly Increased In value sue the ins manuscripts, including that A Christmas Carol." which ex ■ believe now would bring about <0 to SIOO,OOO. There also is the iuscrlpt of Thackeray's "Vanity land of Milton's "Paradise Lost," 'ho handwriting of tha blind poet's ;hler. The manuscripts of alt the m e Important Burns poems are In il . collection. Activities of Women. Over 20,000 women are employed In Ihe canneries of California. Winston Churchill is a design er of curtains. French women are now cleaning the streets, currying the horses, clean trig motors cars and acting as miners. Miss Margaret Kennedy, a musically inclined girl of Skomakawa, Cal., Is paying for her education by crawfish ing. Miss Caroline K. Kenworthy of Phil adelphia, Is licensed to practice law in the Federal courts of the United States. A census taken of the women who attend theaters In New York city show that they predominate in the gallery seats. Russia and Serbia, also Austria, may allow young women to fight In tholr armies, but Canada will not, although, according to a recruiting officer In Winnipeg, several have apllod and two could hardly be kept from Joining by force In response to a call for ste nographers for the secondary service. British Doctors Get Gasoline Rebate. Gasoline 1s far more expensive In Great Britain than In the United States, and In order-not to Inflict a too heavy outlay on physicians using t la Uiv.r professional work, vh ciint-ent le now grant ■:■•<-’ oi in. per gallon to all making application for it be •ir local collector of taxes. Wants Equal Rights. ’f 1 had B cents ami gave you 2. bow ■ 7 would I have left?" asked broth er, whose hobby was arithmetic. “I wouldn’t take 2 cents,” said the sister ” ’cause then you would have more than 1 would have.” ilah Orders of Knlghthoed. • are eight orders of knight the British empire, of which best is the Order of th* Gar ■ " • . Copper. ■trlcal conductivity of cop os on the total amount of therein. Cannibal God. / cannibals' worship a god u( Waloo, who has eight and Is always eating. A Safe Dare, • <■ 'id mid that a nagged ao does not seek dl ..j. 'rue hero—but we'll dare - ;o oil them to wear a hero medal. i... annot pnt a criminal ms Ms leciart s a prominent neuro. t. Prrhiins not, but a crlm .imer .nits one over on bis -Washington Post SOUND POULTRY HINTS 1 _____ Cult Out AD Superficial Males and i Unprofitable Hens. ! * Every Fowl That Does Not Appear 1 Healthy and Vigorous Should Bo 1 Sent to Market—Feed Liberally During Cold Woether. i One of the very flret things to do ; to secure a profit from the farm flock , during the winter la to cull out the , flock and sell every bird that does not i show a promise of ref vnlng a profit. Old hens, superfluous males and pulleta that do not show good healthy development bad better be sold for what they will bring. All birds that do not appear healthy and vigorous should be placed in a house by them selves and given a cnance to become marketable. In this way the size of the flock can he leduoed and only hens that are capable of paying for their feed and care kept through the winter. The flock roust be fed liberally dur ing the cold weather. Nothing Is to bo gained by feeding starvation ra tions. This much Is an assured fact ' Poultry House With Conorot* Founda tion—Cheap and ConvenlenL It is better to sell half the flock and give the teed to tho ones that aro left. With feeds of all kinds at present prices. It requires strict economy and careful management to secure results during the winter months. Wheat, corn and oats make an Ideal grain ration for laying hens. It forms a palatable feed, furnishes variety and Is well balanced for egg production. With bolted vegetables and meat scraps added or mixed with cut clover It makes a wall-balanced feed. The grain feeds can be Improved by grinding and feeding In the form of a mash a part of the time. The change Is highly beneficial and In creases egg production. Meat scraps are a good source of protein. Green bone Is preferred by many poultry men, but It Is out of the question with many poultry keepers on account of the amount of labor required In it* prsparstlon. II one to situated near to a large market and can buy bone and meat at a low cost and has plenty of Urns to prepare It, he may then secure a good feed at a moderate cost. How ever, I believe that the average poul try keeper will find meat scrap* at three dollars a hundred fully as cheap and economical a feed. Hens must have bulky and succu lent feed to lake the place of the green grass they get during th* eum mer. Alfalfa and red clover cut end cured early, are the beat substitutes If the hey it run through a cutting box or grinder and steamed tor an hour and a half the bens will consume nearly all of It, It Is rich in protein and a good egg producing toed. If the flock has a dry and comfortable house, free from vermin, they will furnish an abun dant supply of winter eggs, providing, of course, that other conditions are right USE CARE IN HANDLING BEES Little Honey Gatherer* Are Net Such Dangerous Creatures a* Many Are Willing te Believe. Bees are not such dangerous ere* lures as many suppose. Treat them well, and as a rule they will return the same treatment. True, they sometimes sting when they are disturbed. Wouldn't you, especially It you tbougbt you were being robbed ? Besides, they are often pinched in the operation. When removing the supers aim to never hurt a bee; smoke down If nee esaary. Rub honey over the bands he fore commencing to work with them and when a bee slights intending to •ting the honey so tickles Its palate that it settles down to sating and forgets its rage. BUYING EGGS FOR HATCHING Breeder, If He Know* Hl* Business. Will Mate Up Fowls With an Eye te the Best Results. If you expect to buy eggs for batch ing. don’t expect too much. The breeder. If he knows his business, has mated up his fowls, after carefuj study of each individual, with an eye to the best results. He may wish, or expect to sell most of the eggs pro duced, but he will probably use quite a portion for hatching at home, and for this wants the beet results from such matings. Tims for Watering Horses. Water taken Into the stomach of • horse Is bound to go on quickly. II given after feeding, It will carry much undigested food with It. Before meals is tho time for watering. Overfeeding and Starving. Hens suffer from overfeeding a* much as from halt starving. Add Salt to Oets. Add a little salt to the sprouted oats tor the fowls for a change. , ,v h*n Baby Is Feverish. Nothing is better than a sponge oath with eight ounces of alcohol jdded to a quart of warm water. Deal In Frozen Milk. In some parts of Siberia milk la sold frozen around a piece of wood, which serves as a handle to carry it. Apparent Contradiction. ‘‘She twists her husband around her llttlo finger.” "Why, I thought you said she had him under her thumb.’’— Baltimore American, For the Canary. A little fresh or salt pork covered with cayenne pepper and hung In the cage la a great treat for canary birds and docs their health good. Keen Feminine Eye. Not merely do the women mb to relish housekeeping, but they Claim they can see a difference In the ap pearan- e of the rooms after the fur nlture is all put back.—South Bend News-Time#. 1 / ■ jSSSp.i. ■ % -y ■ *’lfeSjHa By LOUISE OLIVER. Eldred, sitting on the three-foot porch of her portable house, was not so Interested In the sketch book on her lap as her absorbed expression would Indicate. The flush on her cheeks, although very becoming, was a signal of considerable dleturhance within. Gary Osworth, fifty feet or so away on tho links, seemingly intent upon “addressing" a minute sphere of bard rubber with a silly-looking stick hav ing an Iron end. may have been Just as absorbed as he looked, but then il is Just likely that he wasn't. Crack!- The hall went far —and — wide of the green, landing in a bunkei which spelled disaster. Gary stood and watched It* descent, compressed hls lips and picked up his hag. Eldred, on her diminutive porch, giggled, ghe couldn’t help tt In spite of her reminiscences. She was pretty, twenty-two, and drawing teacher In enough big brick city schools to scare her to death Gary was homely, thirty and superin tendent of those same schools. More over, it was tha superintendent, not the schools, that scared Kldrod. Not hie ugliness- dear me. no! But be ridiculed art and laughed at Kldred's pictures on the blackboards which stiff little Angers tried so hard to reprodace. Then, the last day In June, when the thermometer was ninety-Ove near the water cooler and bis desk was stacked head high with papers to be disposed of that day and the two telephone* were ringing fiendishly every other : minute and hls neuralgia started te j dig out bla right eye and everything | went wrong and everybody was a tor I lure, then Eldred Keamore had ! breezed In end asked about some ersy j on supplies tor the coming year | Saints could have endured less—-end Gary went to church only every othei \ Sunday. He told her several things he thought of. Her art was silly—her ! work useless, her aim purposeless end ; her ambition not worthy of her. He I •poke of dicky birds, frog pond*, and finally. In a fine frenzy of rage. h< had mentioned something shout the damned weeds she made the kids : draw. Eldred drew a sharp breath, “Whal could be more foolish," she asked her | •elf, “than tor n full-grown man to j chase a little ball around for miles •very day? And yet fa* esys that my work I* •Illy!’’ Her eyes flashed. Through a tiny Isinglass window she could eee her enemy In the distance trying to dig hls hall out of a sand ditch. The next shot landed him In the water moat around the green. "Oh, bow very, very funny." she cried. ’Tve beard him talk golf In the roost awesome term*. If acme of those people In town could only see him now—" She Mopped, struck with a sodden idea. Billy Hawkins, cartoonist for the Dally News, had mad* this remark be fore be went away on hls vacation: “Im off for two weeks. It you see any thing good, send it to. particularly 11 you can get anything on anyone. Homebody prominent, yon know." Eldred put the tea things sway and got out her sketch book. A week later Gary Osworth opened hi* malt on the porch of the club house before going out to play. On th* front page of th* Daily News he : •pled six sketches, and this legend to large type. "Our Superintendent st Golf.” There he waa, ridiculous to all sorts of contortions, Ths line below the cartoon read 1 thus: "Mr, Osworth dislikes anything that is frivolous and useless sad that does not strengthen the mind ” He threw the paper down savagely Then he went out to hta game and vented hie wroth on the turf, the str and the ball when be could hit It. And the ball, going wild upon one occasion, swerved to the left, out through the leaves of an oak tree and bit a young lady who bad stepped out of her cottage to gather goidonrnd Gary Osworth didn't see the bail hit Eldred, hut he went to search of It and found her lying unconscious on The ground, her arm still around a huge mass of yellow goldenrod. The ball that bad done tbe damage was tying near. Hls heart stood still! Ha carried her inside, laid her upon a couch and hunted for water. But she started to breathe, which was alt that was nocoasary to start hls own heart to pumping again. He turned and hls eye caught tbe open page of a sketch book—* cartoon of himself playing golf! And Eldred opened her eyes to see her enemy gazing blankly at IL How potty her revenge was! What a mean thing she had done to this big. wholesome man! She sat up instantly. ‘Tro sorry!” •he said simply. He turned and smiled, "You needn’t be. I’m glad you did It. I fee! belter some way. 1 ought to be shot for say ing what I did that clay and then try ing to murder you now." “You might get my goldenrod,” He came to with hls arms full. "Thank you. It seems funny to set your carrying ’weed*’!” He reddened. “Won’t you try to for get what I said? If yon only knew how I adore tt now—since 1 saw you ‘ lying with your arms full of It—” He stopped suddenly. Eldred turned away, but be caught I s glimpse of her face, and saw that , bis case was far from hopeless. (Copyright, tlO. by McClure Nswspa- , per Syndics t*.) : T"' r ! Almost Impossible Task. The twenty-six letters of the alpha bet may be transposed in so many minions of ways that all the Inhab itants of the globe could not In a - million years write out all the possible transpositions of the ( twenty-six letters, even supposing that each wrote forty pages daily, each page containing forty different | transpositions. I Old Age. “Old age.” said John Burroughs, the great naturalist, “Is not so much a • bugaboo after all. He Is, In many j ways, better to live with than youth, because he leaves you more at your I ease; you aro in the calmer waters; the fret and fever of life have greatly abated. Old age brings tbe phlloaoph- ( leal mind; he brings a deeper, wider outlook upon life; he brings more tol erance and charity and good will. I ; did not squander my youth in ex | hence I am not bankrupt j roteasioiuu. | Af. king, • Attobnbt-atLvw, -- Leonard U> i.,"Md. ROBERT C. COMBS, ** Attornkt-at-La w, Leonardtown, Md. DR C. V. HAYDEN, DENTIST, Leonardtown, Md. \A/M, MIVBRRLL LOKKB, vv Art f-wtr-AT-lMw, L< nardtown, Mi, JOHN THOMAS MORRIS, AsioßKrr-AT-LA m, J St. Inigo's, Md., and • 8 E. Lexington St., — - ——l*~—■ J. K. Tlpp.U Om. L. MatUnitv .Attorney ’s-at-La W, E. Lexington Street, Bai/timork. Md., Fromia Attention to All Legal Buxine**, NOTICP ! “ Having just iwlwl a car load of new and up-to-date BUOGIKH, I arc now prepared to furnish you with the best Imggieit. considering quality ami priot, lit at ever came down the pike. Call and look them over, i lia.e also iiiHl a* fine BAUNKSH that wa ever brought in St Mary' , tUi single and double. at Driers to suit Dm* time*. ¥or* r<suetfiilly, 6-24-If, A. T. WIBLK A lasi I, Md (Mimuii. KUMK i TtliU 11. ce Potomac River Line IN EH-tt T A PIG I- 3. Jfllfl ( Three lilpa weekly Iwßjami Paitimorc and Waahnpiip. Read Carefully. Important Change* Have Hern Made. Stem,it leaves Baltimore Pe r 3 Idgbt Street, weather and tide pvrw.lt tine. 5. in m . Mommy, W,to day and Saturday f<* Ux* following binding*' Miller’", Pro .m- v, l*.rt He:to. Ora •on s, Coan. ii.m, Bundi*V, Lute’*, WfalnutPoir.l, Cowart's la * is, Ha Kin xk-, •< snlra, U* igv landing, Mundyr Point. I'iney Point. 10 a m . tnwn, IV >, Afotl x Cohnim’*, Bay vide Boshwooi*. R>.. k Point. 4 p m., Moreanlown. Plvirodc. Glyroool, Ah‘* etdtie. atrtvir if ir. ttxvhingion Monday owrniW •On Signal lAWvtn Waahinfton 0- C . fi-l rtf Seventh Street, weather and ode per n nlnp, • 4 p. id., every Monday. Wrtlnvntajr and Saturday for the full lowing L* ratings ; Alexandria, 4 4f> p. m . Git meet. Morgantown, (Hvrrwlr, Pu-hwood Rock Point. Colrumr. i(y Kid*, flrtmardtown free note), Abril'*, i'incj I’oi-at, •O nlri*. 101-i (.Miding. Ida m Mundy’* point, Hv oic, 12 noon, Coen. Pundwk'r, t ake’r. Wlnut Point. Cow art V. Li-W'lattta. M tiler'a 4 p m;| Or*on'a, & p. m . Broome'*, Porto! 8e)1.., UxtUmere. •On Signal. tSteamera will leave Leonxrdtown for (latiinvon at 6 a m . and alt landing* he low I.mnatdtown one boar earlier than when leaving at 6 It. m., from June IMh to Aug art IWh. idifi Arriving In Baltimore Wednesday. Fridxy Bfw! Monday morning*. Freight receiver) at Haltiroore for above point* mi sailing day* until *#6 1 P M TMa time ‘able show* ihe limy* at wbii'h earner* mav hr expected to an rivi! and depart from the never*) wharve*. hut their arrival* or departure at the time* Mated la not guaranteed, nor doe* the Company hold ittelf re *|-on*ibte for any del** or any mte ((iirnce* arising therefrom. WILLARD THOMSON. General Manager 0. W DOWNEY. Agent, Baltimore. t Murdoch, Genera! Paaaenger Agent. l-P-y Lomlwr. I wUI kaee roiutsntir on aaat at I MHtardtown wCarf a full aoppi* 04 mi a him. wia* rttnu. wkatmkk tIA (ul XU, KMl.iniNU.l-A l.lNtin US (Omni do a itim.nii tNuf.an, a All order* for l.umbar. tmonplaaH, lain*. I.iroe, and Malr ptwaptly at tended |0 - Hr*(Uat> poo Mtvary at paM. uim. r nkai. IMK MUkT ATTKACTIVI jon iTiiMino , ItAH UK OiiTTItH AfTHMlimck HOTEL SAINT MARY’S Leonardtown, Md. Hotel St Mary’s is new building equipped with gas. steam heat, hoi and cold water, well furnished room.s. wilh telephones and splendid service. Since the first of Novembei the establishment has been under the management of W A Fenwick, who for the past 12 years has made such a success of the “Donald” in Washington. The meals are excellent and service is prompt and courteous. The management caters to the county patronage. There Is a grill room and the Bar is unexcelled. All in all Hotel St. Mary’s Is the most completely equipped hostelry in Southern Mary land You can al* ays tv ac commodated. Rates moderate Win. A. Fenwick. p rate Ore -1&-G , ■ ■ v. • ■ ' •.£**£# ~‘.C „ ■ .„ ' . r rj ” y ■ ■ , ■... ahi..,, *..?■ j ■ .1. if : f *■ ... ' • ■1 ™ zT-*. 1 I 1 ' ■ life ■ :-y|r $ Job Printing The Beacon does not claim to publish ail the foreign news, but it does claim to publish all the news of interest to St Mary’s Countians. si A YEAR ',. * | ■,! ; -■; ;■■• . < ] . '■ M *. ■ * T **•.’* % ■ ■" ’ls v gl . ! wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ■ - ui., Dealers in Live Stock Now open for buxines* t MECHANIOSVILLE, MD. We will buy all kinds of FAT STOCK— Hogs, Sheep, Calves, Steers Cows and Oxen. Will pay the highest CASH price* for same, either in St. Mary’s or Charles counties, Delivery Wagon will visit Loonard town on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Haturdays, arriving at 7 A. M. •Phone 8-2. James t. Decors* a co„ l-28-’IS-lv. Mpchanlcsvllle, Md Start Farming Right By Buying 3 our Shovels Plow Heels Spades Holt* Hoes Leading Lines Hakes Sheep Shear* Pitchfork* Collar Pads Briar Axes Collars and Chopping Axe* Haroe* W renohes Plow Gears Plow Points Trace Chains Monlboards Maine Strings - AND- Country Made Ox Yoke* Ox Bow* Axe Handles and Baskets FROi I# loiter & DeWoai, LkXINAPDToWN, MD. iHave you ever triad tc repair one of the kind of p’Jgnps that hits to be removed "bodily” from the well every time it is necessary to fix a leaky valve or any other little trouble, and that require* a mechanic and a k it of tool* for the operation? If ao you’ll appreciate te^PUMPS *otrv Vt*itiom.9*Msvro rm When any thing doe .fp f wrong any one can fix > JHuy ’•* it and a monkey wrench if jr*Ti| is the only tool naeded. |i iM They *v money by JT~ ’ I \ aavmgUmeandtroohle H a V Wc’vo been building (rtimp* for 40 years and x * 0 < when wo build one for I f (T 5 you B i* right. Send G : for catalogue \\t | i Handlo] by D<-!, r . (e|i/ Undertaking. William C. Mattingly, of femard town, Md . and A. C. Welch, of hap tleo, Md . having formed am (>arM)er ship, under the firm name of Wm C. MATTt.NfT.Y A COMPANY. - for the eononet of the - ONDFRTAinN Hlt*lN vp inform ii*e genera! puhlfo that thev an* po jiivn'J to attend Funeral* from Leonardtown at short notice and on reasonable term*. EMBALMING SPECIALTY. Trimming* and ornament* of all kind* for burial case* kepi constantly on band, tieady-tnade ( of all l*e and of various style* alway* In Mock. Personal attention given at funeral* and satisfaction guaranteed In ail ease*. S-’-’dt- U H.Oak* W*ih*n. C *e P. Pa a n*Sl Nt*ai m*>* *••'> > v pui aoio.ao WATHEN & CO. • -v.'V?' ‘ ■ ■ Vessel and Barge Owners. Ship Brokers N. W. OOUNKK Market Plat* and PrtH Street. BALUMORH. - MU. For Charter. Vessels and Barges olj all sites. Insurance Olected. Vessels Bought and Sold. Tug Boats lor Hire THE NORTH END SORE ——.....— For ithe better grades of Merchandise call on us. We keep on hand an up to-date Hne nt tylgh Grade Materials at very moderate price*. Wo Specialize In The Fomoua Rice & Hutchins Shoe •ndifyou desire any particular style we happen not to have in stock, It wtli bo mallad you within four daya- In Fact, For Whatever You May Need, Call on LB. DRURY & SAUNDERS ' • '■; ■■ ■ „ 3?h f, " " , \ Leonardtown, V V l-7-’l6—l y, u fTllli STAR LAUNDRY | ' Send Your Laundry To HOTEL ST. MARY’S L EON A U DTO VV N, Ml>., They are the local agents of the Star Laundry- You will have your things properly Hone and at a reasonable charge. S Perfect satisfaction. DO IT TODA Y ! I S **•> v&*m**i***#*****m*mm Vlertz & Co InC , j 906 F St. N. W„, Washington, D. C. t h uUAfI *TtET*llof*h v#ko Clothe* to Cult Your Purae Witte for Booklet and Sample* gMjBOSSMHK •■■■MHHpHHBnnMMMBnnBHr I The St. James Hotel I 6th and Pa. Avenue. IM. W.. ASJIINGTON, I). O. Tin i line* in conveniently located near the shopping i ami ti. a! sections of the city. C'alors to tourists The dining advocate is its patrons, whom for more I than a Itncr time have enjoyed its unsurpassed cuisine and excellent service, mmmmm Mmmmmmmmemmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmi | IU ViH R U M;il ’ i'KOM I) Fr; ik Libbey St Co., I] •5> '■ r ':*<>'' ■ !’csS I ,mi:KMFiN% - WASIHMiTON. (>. f. The m* .to dale lumber firm. Come to sec Us with your next In* Mil. We always lead in reasonable frKtiiayt and reliabh her and mill work. We have alw ys bad the out of low of lumber buyer*, ai d wc are going to keep it by rig! ■cc#. y, W . 13x30, I Lights, (-flatted, (S s'ib) only fI.M, ( -pres* Shingles from Florida, fti.ao pm- Itnui, Cf finds, per |oir, ♦l, ifS and up, according to Jkp. * j <• I),m> p Lure Olnss in them and Mar ie ,>1 I’mel*. ijcl ou cacti. U’p aoo pretty house plans with ready prepared dost of theta ,wd mill work—and fr replans when YOU ill'V. m K LIBBEY COMPANY l umber And Mill work, * xfh Sire t and Netr Vo /.’ Avenue, N- TV WASHINGTON i), c, E. VOIGT p . 1 > ; Manufacturing 725 i SI.. N. W., - - Washington. D. C. OU OOD> RE UL i fiUnR/WEED. (Everybody has some friend whom they wish to make happy. It may lie Mother or Father, Horter or. Bro ther. It may be a Wife or it may be a Hweetheart and often Them* selves. Oar stock of Jewelry and Bric-a- Hrae complete. Ka< h piece has I been esrefally selected and we (eel satisfied that a visit from you will bear u out. that we have as fin • a •stallion as can be found anywhere. Any article that you may select will be laid, aside and delivered when wanted. '• WATCHES DIAMONDS BMIU.KMS KINDS aiLVKHWAKE CLOCKS HKO.VZES PKAVKR HOOKS SKOALS. ■"■ - i—i > Sdnt lf v'b Academy LBONAh TOWN. MD.. Con •!■<! by the SISTER’* or CHARITY, I OK Si SUtBTH. KV. Hoarding anu lay School lor Young Ladies. Heaniifplly located on owe of the most picturesque height* of South ern Maryland. Ideal environment for study and recreation. Excellent equipment, physical, moral and Intel-- lectual ideals. Courses Include Academic, Interme diate. Elementary and Commercial. .Special attention given to Music, Vo calization and Kiocuilon. For prospectus apply to the SISTBB aiIFEHIOB ■ ; i For Haryain * in all Via sh of M err ha n dine ( !X ON J. 11l DENT I>KA\ ms* Ml). I have a fills line of SI I OKS, CLOTH I NX, DRESS C.< K )DS. HATS, etc . that, must go to make room for new Spring goods hy MAiiGH J 5. For Farming Implements New Seeds, mv line is complete. Kit I I m i ft Nobby tread VVH> tires These tires are now being sold under the United States Tire Company’s regular war ranty-perfect workmanship and material—BUT any ad justment is on a basis of 5,000 Miles For Sale Bv Leonardtown Auto 3 & Accessory Co., > Leonardtown. Md. — —*•- a. .-w—.