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Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, August 05, 1922, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83009667/1922-08-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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Ettmtt# CaqittaJ
1884*' ‘1922 |
ANNA P Olj IH, Uii.
I'ubllabnt Pally K<t*pt Sunday by
la <>ti anle at the following \ >U<ra:
George W. Jonfa till Main Street
Wllllum *<*hwlt**.'.. .21*. Weat Street'
Ut-Hi gv J. Pavla.. ..71 Maryland Avc.‘
Cli<.a. ii IVldniwjrrr SO Mmylnu.i Ave.!
“lwu> btr>l Confai Upiiary - ' King fleorge H.
\\ iiiinut linker VI **w A I'ltlwUal K;a
f, ii A A. NfMaiaixl. Hbvrt Line Terminal
If. Illllor . Weal Street|
N. MaixlrU. TliUil A Severn Ave.. F. a* port
IV r. CJtiirlca 11. Ili-nkgl.. Mary laud Av*.
Delivered la Auna|mlla, Entinr|. Ger
m.uilowu and VV<-at Auni><lU by < ari lr i
fur 45 ••*ma i;er mourn.
Von i;iti ItuVf tui* EVENING CAPITAL,
willed io jo'* v U*u a nay from tbt city I
b. lohvlui( }<>ur aspen* nud addn-aa at tin*
tdfli r, t<* l .enta icr mouth; U.iW w-r
yrar. (>ayal>d it* advaw-e. li* any poatoftee
In tli* I'idtcd Caiia-lii.
Kntvred at Annupnlht Pnatolßr* na
Mrnilirr uf Tin* Associated Proa*
Tin* Aaa-M'lnlad l*r-aa la rnlu
alv'dy euDUcd tv Mi* ua* for re
iiutill-'aM- n -if nil tii-wa credited to
It nr n-it otherwise credited lu
till* paper and alan Mia local news
published herein, All rights of
i* - iiulilti-atlnn of special ilia
f-rt-li'* itptclu ere ulan reserved.*
Henry Jl. Myers was one of
Anne Arundel county's very best
citizens and-one who left a record
of useful service and upright liv
ing of which the whole com
munity, and hid family in partic
ular, can be justly proud. He be
longed to that class of men whose
contributions to society arc of tin
positive kind; who increase the
sum total of the community's
worth by having lived in it.
J He was a self-made man, —pos-
sessed of those sterling qualities
which made success inevitable
and which success is attested by
the splendid record of achieve
ment which lie leaves behind. It
is one that shows the transfor
mation of a relatively small busi
ness into one of the largest and
most substantial establishments
in the county, a consummation
that was not reached by mere
luck or fortuitous circumstance,
but which was* due hi largest
measure to his and honor
able methods aqd diligent appli
cation to duty, t
Not only did he build well in
the business world, but in mat
ters pertaining to the public well
fare bis sound judgment, wise I
counsel and loyalty \v,eve sustain
ing influences for good. In fact,
he always displayed .a keen inter
est in the affairs of his city and
county, and both as a private citi
zen and as a public official In
showed a genuine devotion to
duty that was one of his chief
Although his business interest:
were extensive and exacted much
of bis time and services. Mr.
MyerS was distinctly a home
loving man and led a simple
Christian life, that was perhaps ;
the brightest part of his whole!
career, and which is reflected in j
the splendid family of children
who live to honor their parents I
and the good name which is their |
A significant beginning toward
an effort to help society' v “grow
tip” is to be seen in a certain ten
dency which is now showing it
self in education. From the Uni
versity of Edinburgh comes word
of the founding of a new depart
ment oi research and knowledge
—the study of the inter-connec
tion between the various activi
ties in human society. In this
country, we have recently begun
to lay some stress on this phase
of education. We have come to
realize that if it is to remain con
tent and unified, the social group
must take thought, must look be
fore and after just as the individ
ual does in planning his future.
To this end we have begun
systematic and enlightened inves
tigation of the general laws un
derlying social progress. The
causes and effects of strikes, the
bearing of tlie bousing shortage
on the behavior and happiness of
the population, the relationship
between employer and employe,
what social activities endeavors
and idoafs are worth while, and
what ones must be put aside as
harmful these are some of the
questions with which the- new
education deals. But of most im
portance is it that we are today
more than ever approaching these]
problems from the point of view
of what is good for all. society, j
In this lies the hope that so-1
ciety may’ come day “become of
age.” v \ '
)*9 S. W, STRAUR, FrwlM !
! **■ SwMr !• Thrift.
*T7 VEN flv cents should not be j <
i wilfully wasted. Remember, 1
It is the interest on one dollar for
- ' lmori an en- j
This statement
0< the w**hb
iU*t; * U *\ aU,S *
paying out five
** * represented an
•. w. t*au < l u t e
waste to him.
Perhaps If we were to analyte
the great: success of this man
we woiUd.fM that his keen ap
preeiation nod consistent applica
tion of the principle involved in
his kindlly rebuke to his subor
dinate , associate waa the real se
cret of his rise to wealth and pew
■ - Hl* Statement was not
proinpted by any narrow motives
suggestive of the miser. The
point he had in mind was that
the. deliberate waste of even e
very .small amount is rcprohensl
: hie, and has ultimate effects far
in excess of the amount imme
diately involved. . |
. j Thrift, in Us broadest aspects, is
..efficiency;, and there can be no
efficiency where there is deliber
ate waste. ,
The story Is told of a hoy who
begged his father for a certain
toy costing S2OO, to which tfie
father replied: "Son* which would
, you. rather have, this plaything yr
jone dollar a month for life?" And
the boy wisely chose the latter.
What the father had in mind was
that the S2OO coukl be invested to
yield,sl2 a year plus a lesson in
thrift worth many, many times
that amount, v j
I 'When we are tempted to. waste
.even the smallest amounts, let us
remember these points end profit
fiy them
*V~~ t atw,
.1 aeee ■ i m i i4^spt>eema>^pßfpJ[ > ’
t INDIANAPOLIS, IND., Aiig. s.—The
intimation of the United States Gov
crnincnt that a payment of the French
war loans would he appreciated has
caused a decided tightening of the
, purse strings of free spending Paris
ians. according to a report received*
at the national headquarters of the
American Legion. The gaiety and free
spending of the common people that
has always marked Pastille Day, were
; not in evidence this year on July 14
Pleasure resorts of every sort, as well
as wine shops and restaurants, have
experienced a decided faffing iff in
patronage during tho last few months,
according to the report.
* • •
mountain camp on Dig Tupper Lake
has just been purchased by the New
York Department of the American
legion. The camp will bo used as a
: vacation resort by the service men.
The Legion paid SBB,OOO cash for the
* a a
EL PASO, TEX., Aug. s.k—Approxi
mutely 10,000 acros of land in New
j Mexico may ho taken over by veterans'
of tho world war, according to an an-
I nouncement by the land-office of the
. United States Department of Interior.
! The land, which was formerly with
i drawn under the reclamation act for
i reservoir sites, has been restored and
will he subject to eolry. at the land of
fice at Las Cruses, N. M. The Ameri
can Legiou advises prospective home
steaders to write immediately to the
office at Las Urusos for information.
1 • • a
ABERDEEN, S. IV, Aug. f> A
stranger memher of tly American I
Legion, out of work and with no
money, found a gold necklace while
wulking down the street in Aberdeen,
S. D. Instead of “hocking" tho
jewelry for a ineal or two, he turned
it over to the local Legion head
quraters, asking that they find >he
owner. •
• • •
WASHINGTON. D. C., Aug. s—Col.
Charles R. Forbes, director of the
United States Veterans’ Bureau, has
chosen two more sites for veteran
hospitals. With the selection of St.
Cloud, Minn„ as one of them it is be
lived that Minnesota and nearby sick
ami wounded veterans will be well
taken care of. The lack of hospitals
in Minnesota caused. the American
Legion to collect a fund of its own
and start building a hospital at
Rochester. This hospital will take
care of between 250 and 350 mental
cases among service men. The Le
giou's hospital, which will be oper
ated in connection with the Mayo
clinic, will look after surgical • and
general cases.
Director Forbes also announced
that he has decided against the Great
Lakes Naval Training Station as the
site for a Michigan hospital for men
tal cases. Insteadli $1,500,000 will be
( spent for a sanitarium at Camp Cus
ter. The Michigan hospital will be
jof 500 beds capacity.
As far as can be learned no further
announcement has been made regard
ing the establishment of a mental hos
'pitai in New York. State. The New
York Legion has just opened its own
camp in the Adirondacks for the careji
of tubercular ex-service men. Sev-jl
eral hundred of these diseased veter-1
aua are being housed, fed and doc-ji
tored by the service men's organiza-! I
tioft. Urgent need, according to pub- 1
lißhed statements, exists in the Em-j'
pire State for the quick erection of a |
hospital lor menial cases. New York. <
Western Pennsylvania and certain
sections of the Wexl are said to be <
hard hit by the number of mentally I
unbalanced veterans for which these 1
sections have to provide accommoda
tions. *
• • •
NEW YORK, Aug. s.—Canned vege
tables, jama, potatoes, other food. and-D
all sorts of camp equipment is re- i i
quested by the New York American
Legion, which has recently opened its
Adirondack camp for tubercular 1
world war veterans. The service men
paid $85,080 for the site and have ex- j
pended many more thousands on!
equipment in an effort to make in
roads into the rapidly increasing
ranks of veterans who are suffering
with the disease.
* • •
BALTIMORE, MJ), Aug. s.—The
Maryland court of appeals has revers
ed the decision of a lower court and
has held the recently passed state
bonus bill unconstitutional in form.
American legion and other veteran
organizations have started work on
a new measure which will be submit
ted to the next general assembly. The
new bill will be designed to meet the
objetious of the lijgh court to the last
one. Before its ‘presentation to the
assembly 10,000 Maryland voters will
sign the bill.
• a •
who have suddenly acquired world
war records, wound stripes and a tier
sire to help other disabled veterans
by soliciting subscriptions to equally
bogus magazines have so aroused the
American Legion and municipal au
thorities at Syracuse, N. Y., that the
two forces have <a>inbjned against
such fake soliciting. Anyone seeking
a license to sell magazines Is turned
over to the Legion for investigation.
• • *
ABERDEEN, S. D., Aug. 5. A tent
colony, composed entirely of jobless >
cx-servioe men has sprung up in the t
South Dakota wheat regions, near Ab-1
• rdeen. The colony which has beep
going some months is tuirt of the Amr
erican Legion’s plan to provide farms
with labor and at the same time do
away with veteran unemployment.
• • •
MANCHESTER, N. H„ Aug. 5 —The
mill workers strike at Manchester, N.
IL, has reached such proportions that
the American Legion has thrown open
Its club house to them and. has ets
i.lablished soup kitchens. ' <•
011 II) • Product* Arc Braun From
Man) kinds Of Seeds
Although there arc several pro
ductive sources of vegetable oils used
in the arts and In the manufacture of'
food products, investigations by the
United States Department of Agricul
ture indicate that valuable edible cils
may be obtained in paying quantities
from waste products and from seeds,
such as the sunflower, not yet grown
to any great extent in this country.
Now the principal sources of vegeta
ble oils are flaxseed, cotton seed, soy
beans, corn ge*rms, peanuts, palm,
rape seed, tongue nuts, mustard seed,
sesame, castor beans and olives.
The development of tomato catsup
and soup manufacture has resulted in
a vast production of tomato seed each
year that has geen going to waste.
The oil from these seeds has been
found after refining to be a suitable
food oil. By pressing, the yield is
about 18 per cent, of the dry weight
of seed, and if a solvent is used the
yield is increased to 20 or 22 per cent.
In Italy, whemjiJhe tomato pulping
industry has bden developed on a
large tomato seed oil is a com
mercial product. It is estimated that
th* equivalent of 1.500 t©na of dry!
seed is produced annually in the
United States.
Many hundred tuna of wild oil seeds,
principally brown mustard aud char
lock, are obtained in the screenings
from the grain elevators in the North
west. Most of the oil from these
seeds is used in the manufacture of
soap and other technical products.
The sunflower is a possible source
of oil, a large quantity of it having
been made from sunflower seed in
Russia before the war. The cold
preksed oil is used for culinary and
ether , purposes w here a high - grade
edible oil is required, while the hot
pressed is used in making soaps and
Russian varnishes. In 1811 more than
five hundred mills in the Caucasus
were engaged in preaaiug sunflower
seed. It is possible that the sunflow
er may some day be an important oil
producing plant, says a department
bulletin. The crop is now grown to
quite an extent in some parts of the
country, notably Missouri, for poultry
Considerable quantities of okra seed
could be produced every year by let
ting the plants run to seed after the
harvesting season is over. This seed
contains about 18 per cent, of an oil
that much resembles cottonseed oil;
in fact akra and cotton belong to the
same botanical family. Cohune nut
oil. which is obtained from the fruit
of a variety of palin treo that grows
in Central and South America, has
been examined by the department. It
resembles oocoanut oil aud can re
place it for many purposes. The sup
ply of these nuts is almost unlimited
ami several firms are attempting to
establish the manufacture of the oil,
on a commercial basis.
Although during the war there was
a scarcity of fats and oils in some
countries, it seems that there are
plenty of sources from which to oh-,
tain them in this country and in many
other parts of the world.
Savor) Broiled Ham
From a (fine-grained cold boiled ham
cut eight slices, carefully including
thp delicate fat. These slices should
be very thin aud cut across, not
aloug, the bone. - Mix together in one
cup the Juice of two lemons and one
| tnblespoonful each of walnut catsup
\ and Worcestershire sauce. In the
j other cup mix two teaspoonfuls of
sugar, one of dry mustard, a little
curry powder ami half a teaspoouful
of paprika. Lay the. ham, slico by
Blice, on a platter and pour over each
Flice its proportion of the mixed
liquids, after which sprinkle each
with the dry seasonings. Pile one
slice on another and put a heavily
weighted plate on top of the pile.
Leave this way for tip hour or two.
When ready to cook, have two tea
spoonfuls of parsley, chopped line,
mixed with half a small sweet pep
per, also chopped, both moistened
with lemon Jnica. Place the ham in
a broiler ,-iitul broil until brown and
crisp. ( ,lt must be turned very fre
quonkly. Remove to a hot platter and
pprtr over it the remaining liquid, to
-1 feeiher with the parsley and pepper.
Garnish and serve.—Washington star.
Work Called Par and Promptly Delivered!
, I*ll ON K SS2-H.
*• WKST HT. a2*
Hyde Brothers
Plumbing-and Heating
I*ll ONE 109-J.
lCatlanatea Cheerfully Given.
(mvovp e*
Pursuant to tbe proTiltd of Chapter
tit <*f the Acts of tin* Geucr.il Assembly of
Maryland of 1922. providing for the Issue ]
of bouils to the amount ot to l)o
known as "South tilpr Bridge Bonds."
the County Commissioners of Anne Arun
ilcl County, Mary Laud. offer for sale for ]
cash 'to tbe highest responsible blililer.
bonds to tbe amount of foti.tani.
These bonds will bear interest at tbe
rate of |>er centum i*r annum, will be
•latcd July 1. 1922. and payable In series
of ss.tNm. tbe tirst series Mur payable in
five years from the date thereof, and each
iflrcrcillnf s'-ncs at intervals ol |n years,
making tbe last series payable July, 1972.
cud will not bi solil for less than par and
ais-rtteil Jutcreat.
'1 bese bonds wii! be coupon bunds of ttp‘
den.mi 1 nation of SSOO, < oli with Interest
iwyable the ti.-st day of Jutv and January
1u each year. Tin* said bids must be de
livered to The Clerk of tbe County Com
missioners at Ids oitW in tin* Court House,
iu Annapolis. Maryland, before 12 o'clock
noon, standard time, on Tuesday, August
nub. 1022. each bll must In* for cash on
delivery, must be eeioae<l in a sealed
envelope addressed on the outside ‘'Hid
for South Klver bridge Honda, 1922,” and
accompanied by a certified cheek upou
some responsible hanking iustltutbwi
drawn to the order of County Commis
sioners of Anne Arundel County for five
jer centum t.V7) of the par value of the
Amount bid for. All bids will lie opened
nt 12 o'clock noon, standard time. Tues
day, August 29th, 1922. in the presence ot
tlie County Coramlssioncis.
tin the opening of said bids as many of
said bonds us have been bid for, not cx
• ceding, however, the amount for whirl
bids are Invited, may be awarded to the
highest responsible bidder, or hhliior*. to,
cash, Hnd If two or more responsible bid
ders have made the same hid and such
bid is the highest and the bond* so bid
for by such highest rcaponsllrle bidders
are in excess of the whole mu on tit of
bonds ns offered for sale, then such bonds
may Ik* awarded In a ratable proportion t„
sueli responsible bidders bidding tin
same price.
Tin* County Commissioners of Anno
Arundel Countv may, iu their dlseretlou.
accept one. bbl for all of said l;in. m
separate bids for parts of sabl'Moan. nr
may pi mince the lnrgcst amount In tlieii
discretion; and may iu their discretion s<
cept bids which may lip for part of said
loan but not for all. and they reserve th<
right In their discretion to reject all bide./
or any hid. g
Bidders are referred to the said Clprp
tor 19 of the Acts of the Geucral Assembly
of Marylnnd. IMJ, ascertaining the Terms
aud ptovlslotis of tins loan.
S. OGI,l$ Tll.dllilAN, Clerk.
Part of “Garden Farms” and Also I.ots at
Cedar Park, Maryland.
’ Ity virtuu pf the order of the Circuit
; Court for Anne Arundel county, passed ou
. the 10th day of April, 1!r22, "in the matter
[ of the trust estate of liohb Combs,” No,
. 4013 Equity in the Circuit Court for Aunc
■ Arundel couuty, the undersigned Trustees
1 will offer at public sale, at tbe Court
1 louse, door, on
1 Tuesday, August 22, 1922,
1 At Eleven O'clock A. M„
1 the following lots of ground, all of which
! are laid down ou the plat and survey ot
"Harden Farms” of record in the office ot
the Clerk of the Circuit Court for Aunc
. Arundel couuty, viz:
Lot No. I*. consisting of four (4) aeres
1 of laud.
Lot No. 10, consisting of four (4) acres
of land.
> Lot No. 11, consisting of six and nine
. hundredths tti.O!*) acres of land.
. Lot No. 20. consisting of four and nine*
‘ ty-three-hundredtlis (4.93) acres of land.
1 Lot No. 21, consisting of six and seven
ty-two-liundredtlis (0.72) acres of laud. 1
1 Lot “U” of Block Six (til, consisting ol
. two and one-lmlf acres of land.
. Lot "S” of Block Six (ti), consisting of
• two and oue-half (2Vi) acres of land.
, And also the following lots at Cedar
Park, viz: * All those lots designated as
• I sits 114 and 21 In Block “It” laid down or.
the plat of Cedar Park In Pint Book G. W.‘
\ No. 1. see. 1. folio '2tl, In the Circuit Court
for said county, and bciug the same lots
, which were conveyed by Annie V. Heart
■ and husband to Itobb Combs by deed
dated the Stli day of February. 1010, and
recorded in the Land Records of said
county in Liber W. N. W. No. ti, folli
275. Ac.
• TERMS OK SALE:—Cash on ratification
ot sale. A deposit of 25% of the ptirchas*
money on each lot will bo required of tip
purchaser on day of sale. For furthci
particulars apply to the undersigned.
Annapolis, Md.
N4l Calvert Bldg., Baltimore, Md
Solicitor, An ftp polls. Md.
Pursuant to Chapter PJB of the Acts oi
the General Assembly of Maryland, Ses
sion of 1522, nnd an Ordinance <>f tin
Mayor. Counselor aud Aldermen of thr
City of Annapolis, approved by a majority'
of the voters at a B|>eolal election held li.
said city on July 17. 1522. providing fot
the issuance of bonds to the .amount ol
$72,000 for public, improvements, the said
, Mayor. Counselor aud Aldermen of th<
- City of Annapolis will receive bids fot
the purcliHse of tlie bonds of the City ol
Annapolis on
August 7, 1922,
at 12 o'clock noon, at the Municipal Build
lug. City of Aunnpoli ß.
Said bonds will bo dated August 1, and
will boar interest at the rate of four auc
' * half l*r centum icr auuuni. The prlu
clpal of said loan will be paid in scriet
on August 1 of each year set out, as tiro
rided by the Act of Assembly of 1922
Chanter 100. as follows: S4.<HW iu 1925
♦LOOO in 1920; $4,000 in 1927; SI,OOO it
1928; $4,000 in 1929; $4,000 in 19.10; $4,00t
in 19C11; $4,000 In 1932; S4,U)() in 1933
♦4,000 In 1934; $4,000 In 1935: $4,000 ir
la-Ul: $4,000 in 114.17; $4,000 in 1938; s4.otk
♦UTj 1942 100 ln * s,oo ° iD 1941
The said Mayor. Counselor and Aider
men of the City of Annapolis reserve the
right to rejeet any or all bids.
Each bW must be enelosed in a sealed
1 envelope marked -Bills for City of Anna
polis Bond*. 1922.” and must be accom
panied by a certified check for five pei
cent, of the amount of the bonds, drawn
ft! Vjf. Ma -\ or ' Counselor and Aldermen ol
°* Annapolis upon some respon
sible banking institution,
City Clerk,
James R. p. Collins, Mortgagee,
J. Thomas Collins, Mortgagor. *.
No. 44577 Equity.
In the Circuit Court for Anue Arundel Co.
Ordered, this 29th day of July, 1922. bv
f- VL r : u,t <r ° nrt tHr A line Arundel Conn
a* a Court in Equity, that the
sale of the property mentioned in these
proceedings, made and reported by James
R. I). Collins Mortgagee, be rat Wed and
continued. unless .cause to the contrary
thereof be shown on or before the
Prortiled. a copy of this order be inserted
in some newspaper published in Anne
Arundel county, cnee In each of three am
cessive weeks before the 30th day of
August next. **
be T s7 BtatM the aß, “ aot <* " ale to
For Sale and Rent!
FOR SALE —SO-foot lot; northwest <
side of Thompson street.
FOR SALE Coal - burning kitchen \
range with hot water back.
FOR RENT—Furnished apartment at .
59 Maryland avenue.
f. 11. RAWLINS, JR*. 1
Phone 591-J. Franklin St
lmpoklns the Tax Hate tor tlie PM,
I ear Lading June 1913.
Section 1. Be it established and or
dained by the Mayor, counselor nun Al
ilermcu of tUe City ot Anjmpolls, tiiut the
i,i rtiie of one hundred cents, be aud ill*:
same is licrvhy imposed ou each one bun
dled dolls i s of the assessable property iu
the t'nj oi Annapolis ior uw naval ycai
cutting June .Id, 19251, to be collet ted pur
suuut to the laws as coutaiued iu the
Charter, and the By-Law* aud Ordinances
of the Mayor, Counselor and Aldermen ol
the City it Annapolis.
Set turn 2 And ne it furilicr cst.ibilstico
aud ordained by the authority aforesaid
turn out ot ihe uuionnt named iu the nrst
Section of tin* By-Law the sum of twelve
cents out ot each one hundred cents col
lected la* and the came is hereby set apart
for the sinking Hind to pay the interest
ou the bonds of the City or Annapolis, as
required by tlie Acts of the General As
sembly of Maryland at the sessions ol
JSU.N. 1900, 11*00, 1910 and 1922.
Section And be it further established
pud ordained by the authority aforesaid,
that out of the amount named in the said
ttrst sectlou of this By-Law, the sum ot
one aud one-third cents out of each one
hundred cents collected la* and the same
Is hereby act apart for the sinking fund to
meet the bonds Issued 111 the year lsue*.
upon maturity. ... ,
Section 4. Ami be it further established
aud ordained by tlie authority aforesaid
lli.it'out ol tin* amount named in said first
section of this By-Law, tlu* sum of three
ceuis out of each one hundred cents col,
acted bo and the sauu* Is hereby act apart
for a sinking fund to meet tin* bonds is
sued in the year 15J0U, upon maturity.
Section 5. /And Is* It further established
aud ordained by the authority aforesaid
that out of the amount named in the first
Section of this By-Igiw, the sum of one
and one-third cents out of each one hun
dred cents collected be and the same is
hereby set apart for a sinking fund te
meet the bonds issued iu the year Itksl,
upon maturity.
Section tl. And be it further established
and ordained hy the authority aforesaid
that out of the amount named in tbe
sabl first section of this By-Law the sum
of one and one-third cents out of each one
hundred cents collected be and tie* same
Is hereby set apart for a sinking fund to
meet the bonds issued In the year 19U),
upon maturity.
wffon 7. And lie it further established
and ordained by the authority aforesaid
that out of tlu* amount named ln tin* said
first section of this By-Law the sum ot
ihr<“e cents out of each one hundred cents
police led be and the same is hereby set
apart for a sinking fund to meet tbe pro
posed bonds to be issued in 1922, upon
.Section 8. And lie it further established
ami ordained by the authority aforesaid
that it shall be the duty of tlie Collector
and Treasurer to collect the sums so set
,i|sirt for the several sinking funds, and to
keep separate receipts nnd accounts there
of. and-to deposit tlie same to the credit
of the said sinking funds, as required by
the several Acts and Ordinances relating
to and providing for said several bond is
sues. nnd to receive on aeeount thereof
nothing but currant money of the t'nlted
States, and It shall be tlie duty of the
said Collector and, Treasurer, and ho Is
hereby directed to expi-Rs on tlie tax bills
for the suld fiscal year seventy-eight cents
out of each one hundred cents collected is
for the ordinary expenses of the city, ami
that twelve cents out of each one hundred
cents collected is for a sinking fund to
nay the Interest on the bonds autnoilreii
by the different Acts of Assembly, as
aforsnid: and that one and one-third"rants
out of each onp hundred cents collected Is
for the sinking fund for the payment of
Mu* bonds issued under tin* authority of
the Act of Assembly of the ye.i** 1898; and
l Mint three cents out of each one hundred
cents collected is for tbe linking fund for
tlie payment of tlu* bonds issued und.* ttu
•lutlmritv of tlu* Act of Assembly of tlie
year 1900: aud that one and onc-thlrd
1 cent* out of each one huinlre I emit col-
Jected is for the sinking fund for the pny
[ mont of bonds issued 'for the year 1900;
ami that one nad one-third cents out of
cl. one hundred cents collected Is for t'.e
•linking fund for the payment of bonds
issued for the year 1910; and that three
'•cnls out of each one hundred cents eol-
Vcted Is for the sinking fun 1 for tie* pay.
bonds proposed to be Issued In
dlon 9. And be it established nnd or
•! allied hv the anthorlt v aforesaid that
Vi. I l v : Lnw " Like effect from the
•lw of its
Approved July 2S, 1922.
City Clerk.
I, George F. Quaid, having
been elected as Collector and
Treasurer ol the Corporation of
Annapolis, hereby give notice
that I,will be ready to begin the
collection of taxes for the levy of
1922 at my office in the Municipal
Building, Gloucester street, on
and after Monday, August 7,
1922. from 9 :30 A. M. to 3 P. M.
All hills not paid by September
1, 1922. interest at the rate of 6
per cent, will be charged.
Bills will be mailed on request
and receipts promptly returned.
Collector and Treasurer of
Dwelling Conduit St., $1,350.
Bungalow West Annapolis, $5,700.
Bungalow Chesapeake avenue, $1,380
cash, balance on time.
Lot Murray Hill, S3OO cash, balance
on time.
••■■Mas, Bbt Motel Md Slate Work
wotii Airs muen xxbvauju
FOR SALK Seven - panm>n>r, TT" ~~
Uniting ear; in excellent ..mini , Sc
battery and nil new tires p.
Phone 874. between 1 and ,
FOR RALE—Desirable waterfr. i
lug lot. l'hone 349-R
FOB SALK—Chevrolet 49U~T,'u-
Car driven 9,600 miles, tw.. ~
engine iu good eonditiou p
va#lt. Apply 145 Glen, ester ,
Phone tstn-R. ,rr, >-
FOR SALE Three building ,
With 15-foot alley extendi:,.: ti ‘ 1
t. Hltl streets. Price Mtsi , ’
parcel $l,lOO. Inquire at v
. atrt-et.’ * u
FOR SALK—Square piano and I, - .
|iy t*-3 West street. v
FOR SALK—CoaI Briquettes a f
. atittite for nnthraeite or har.t ~
burning ; no waste; sl2 .‘at
pound* to the t*.n, iVo), . ,
Wood Co. Yard ami oth.-e, Bla.i, ~*, !
oppoalte Maryiaml Kl<-- tn
Phone 971.
FOR BAI.K —Beautiful lot at Germ-Ti
fronting on two streets 4o\ ■
all around; water at gate , ... ' ‘
qukk buyer. Apply 43 Dean stn.t i
WILL NACRIKICK 25-foot iu,,t,
wltli small ealiin; fully enutl.i . i
.■ .i—
FOR RKNT—Kurnish.'.l apartment
onnble. “A, B. C.” Capital ..tl: .
V<tK RKNT Rooms. Apply ; m
avenue, l'bone-808-11. " ,
FOR RKNT— Furnished rooms "t T
men; elc-tri.* tight*, hoi nat.-r t„ ,V
Convenient to Naval Aead. tuy. i . ~n
33 Mtiryinml nvenue.
, U4‘*
Ft.lt KENT—Fireproof gai:g tf s oil s ~,
atriH*t, near Chur, h Circle; >7 1,,. ,
light. W. li. Hart.
FOR RKNT—Desirable small luma. ~f lu
tilshed. ImmtsHate possession r :i q s ;l
- - *4
FOR RKNT —Furnished rooms; n’t .
venlemes. Apply ill t'nloh street. ,',j
FOR RKNT— Ni'wly-furnlshr'd apartim ,t
near Naval Academy. Box p, ~
,>tM,p ‘ .12
FOR RENT House at IW Murray „venue
beginning June 15. Apply
Brewer ami Son, Jit* tf
FOR KENT— llouso nt 18 State Circle for
throe months. Apply Julian Brew, r n.|
* on ' Jb) tf
1 'J- i
WANTKI4 Expeiii-m-e.l farmer •tint r,-i
position as superintendent of f.'itm
ply Box 22, Capital 01fi....
WANTED— Salesman. Our prl.ss on ~,r , t
tires eliminate competition. ..iitro. t
•oi 1 , H,, ** ,r - v IIU, I I'Xpenses to liii.llu
ihj* C. L. Smith Com patty. South lb-mi"
Italia nu. |( -|
WANTED-A Ford Sedan. Telepbons
_ l * t-W ,5
W.WTKI4 Two maids. "The Ain lj..r
age,” :i8 Mtiryland avenue. ~r,
WANTED rnfiirnishi-d apartment *-r
small house, four, five or room. An
‘ ply Box 21, Capital olli. <>.
. - * ' “*-2
AGENTH WANTED Sell the OnglilTl
Watkins prndtH'tS. Good ••itv territory
still op >n. Get our wonderful offer uni
free samples. Write today. The .1 I;
Wntklna Co., Dept. 79. New York. N. \
: xxa,
WANTKD—Man or woman; $m weekly
fH time. $1 fMI an hour snare time,
selling guaranteed hosiery to wearer.
Experience unnecessary. Interimtluioo
Hosiery Mills, Norristown. I*a. a
IIELI* WANTKD—The State Employment
Commission of Maryland will hoi.l n
examination on Thurmljiv, August 17,
V.V2X. for IMHtrlrt OystL-r InwinHtoi
S.ilary, $1,200 year. Applv Staff l.m
pJoyincnt ComiaiaHloi), Hiililmon*, Ml
■■ '■ ■ >
W. B. & A. Electric
IJaif-Hourly Servb-e Morning and Kveolng
Between Annapolis. Baltimore hi, u
Washington an d ('amp Mea la
(Washington and Camp Meade 1
passengers cbmige at Naval
Academy Junction.) * 1—
/ * * *
West Street Stall**
5.10, X 5.50, 0.20, xQ.SO, x7.. r (k b? 0. UV>
10.20, 11.20, A. M , 12.20, 1.20 2.20. 3 20,
4.20, xiSHt, 5.20. 6.20, 7,00. 8.20, In -U
11.20, P. M.
Leave Naval Academy Gate 10 minutes
earlier; State House Station, Bladen
Street nnd College Avenue, seven ill
minutes earlier.
Connecting at Odenton with I*. It. H.
(Effective Dec. 18, 1921.)
Bladen Street Station
5.20 A. V. and half-hourly thereafter at
and 50 minutes after eto-li hour t.htli
0 50 I*. M., then at 7.50, 8.50, 9.50. WM.
and 11.50 I*. M.
5.20 and 5.50 A. M. trains daily ectst
6.35, 7.35, 8253, 9 38, 10.35, 11.35. ’A M.
12.35, 1..55, 2.XT, 3.;{5. x 4.05, 4 >25. x 5 05,
5.35. 6.,'55, 7.;i5, 9.35, 11255, P. M , 12 35.
A. M.
Ail trains receive or discharge paasengeri
’ at local points between Anna poll* * fl *
Naval Academy Junction and at tsblp*
ley aad Liuthlcum on hlgnal.
(Effective Dec. 18. 1921.) i
Howard and Lombard St*.
5.13 A. M. apd half-hourly thereafter qt 15
f and 45 minutes after ea.-h bnr tintu
♦l5 l*. M_ then at 7.13. 8.15. 9 15. 101 L
* 11.15, P. M.. and 12.15, A M
6.15 ami 5.45 A. M. trains dally SoitP*
6 00. fi.45, 8.00, 9.00, 10.00, llJ*" A.. M 12 W*
Loo. 2.00, 3.00, x3.:u), 4.00, vl -'t). s<.
.00, 7.00, 9.00. 11.00 P. M.. V:,10 A *
X —Daily except Sunday.
Dor tickets and information aLiply st i oor
elty ttetret ofllees: West Mt /-et Ststldb
State Hense Station, College Avenue
Bladen Street; Caivel Da fl.
Contractor aaj guilder
Residence: Hhop-'
IU CbarlMNL 1 (,lo*€*!•* **•
Aaaapolls. M*~

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