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1894 (922 I ANNAPOLIS, M It. l'ubliabcd Dally K>myt Kuuday by TUK CAPITAL PCIiLISHINU COMPANY - ■■ - - ————— TilK EVKNIXO CAPITAL It on tale at lb** following plteet: Qti.ig** IV. 191 Miitu William S. biilfxe. :tl IV*t U. J. I'ivl* 71 Maryitml AVt-.‘ (I, m i; Kelili*!*yer,' Sit. M<nyiiwl A*v.j '•HiOelilril Kluje UttuK** Nl WlHlniii linker Went A Catlv-ilrnl Sin W li A Al Newatitml, Short Lice t rwlN** ! M Miller ’ SM ltt Hu.et N Mamlrlt. TlitrA A HrVn| Ay., Li|irt rr. Charli't Jl. Heiilccl ~28 Mar>li|ntl Av. I tlletf4 In AniMiitoMt. R<o>t|iort'. <ifr Vi. >i*wu n.I Wt-M .Yuii.i|*ui(a by ‘-arrlrr foi 15 (‘••nit per mi(lii. Vimi inn have lb> KVI.XISf} CAPITAL) eimli-d ti .von wleu. iMiny fimii the‘rltjr j y tea ill.y f*#r umiie ftti,l mlilieaa nt tbej on..e (in n '‘i'llft pi r'in'ntn; W.on per ft ur P ijnli •In tiilvauir. to uuy pnatothie ; In U>e l ulte l Stnti'H or Cuiimla. ICutereil nt Anniiprilln Powlofflie at ib i.uii A ‘MM Matter. r ■ - ■■ ■ • Men.her nr Ibe Annoi lnlnl Pre The AaaiU'liMeit Prent U fsilu ilvAv i*iiilile*l t tin* u*e fir re iiiiblli'iiUiii nf ml new* ereillteil to It or lint nt tier wie ereillteil In till % pn pel u|iil also the louil newt iMiiyileiii'i hareui. All rights of !!■ mlon Ilf tpe'ial lilt pt iZa •( iieii'iii ere uln ri nerveil. ' — 1 t" “■ T ’ ■= f -"-'7 —— ra ' \!l KDAT, AtKIVST 7. 1922. AI I, MAI OWN ONE Reduction in prices of auto mobile**) is welcome U 3 un indica tion of el|orts to boom business, but it lias a greater significance. Its effect is to place machines within the means of more people, to give pleasure to greater num bers and to lighten their work. models are not always welcome \o those who have cars and are not ready to buy new ones, because motorists like to feel that they have the best ma chines on the market and rather dislike spending more money in order to save their feelings. The Changes made, however, are usually for greater comfort and efficiency and are therefore justi fied. 1 he tendency now is to fit ma chines to the use to which they are to he put. There are radi cal differences in “town” and “hill” cars. In the early days of the industry the best machines were bulky, noisy and ill-smelling hut today the most expensive cars are inconspicuous, run si lently and give oil little odor. | Perhaps still smaller cars with! low powered engines will even-1 tually come into general use in cities where congestion of streets is a problem. We live in an automobile age. so price reductions and new de- Higns always have a general in terest. Tltfi nmif TO I*AV AS t'SPAL * TV * enate has adopted the silk Schedule, and ope jtfni will ex-, plain its gross injustice to the American buyer. It relates to, silk gloves, on which apparel the duty imposed is (10 per cent a pair. 1 Now, what does that 00 per cei\t mean? it means anything! it means that if the tariff is en acted into l;vw, American women will pay 00.. per ctnt more for their silk gloves. Should these gloves cost ffV a pair now. the likelihood isfcdhnt the tariff will make them dolt $l.OO. And that $ a very modest in crease in tlnf prices that 'may be expected (to® some of the sched ules in the tariff measure now un der discussion If the tariff did not boost the price and profit (or the manufacturer, it would mean nothing. That is its object. The raising of rcNteftuc to run the gov ernment is ortlv an incident. The big purpose is to repay special privilege 1 for its campaign con-| tb, the Republican payty. And, as usual, the con sumer pars. ' INVESTIGATING TIIE BOSS A new kind of advice is being given applicants (or jobs by, their real friends. tt is “investigate your employer.” From the "be ginning of employment, employ ers have been “investigating” their applicant:* for jobs, hut now both sides are doing it and doing it wisely. i / Not all had reputations are by any means on the employe side of the contract. For that reason it is quite as needful for the clean-minded young man and young woman seeking a position to ascertain in advance, the sort of person for whom he or she is to work a* it is necessary for the employer to know something of his employes. . This is c specially true of the wild cat schemes that are hatch- to get nc and women of good reputation in their cortimu- nitics to help unload worthless securities or other fraudulent schemes. The lure of large sal ary, the brazen promises of pro motion only too often persuade the young man of clean con ci j enc to accept the proposal in jgood faith and shortly thereafter find himself discredited and re j pudialcd by the victims, many of them his Iw’st friends. Nothing is lost by cither ein ! plover or employe in a mutual j inquiry as to w ho’s who. No I high-standing employer will re i quire investigation ajul every ! low-standing boss y ill deserve it. j ODD FELLOWS DOWNED IN THRILLING BATTLE (Continual From l*g 1.1 giving the Marines the bacon by the sc<u‘e of 5-4. * The game after the first itttung was well played and there was nrtnie sharp fielding. Curlott for the Odd Fellows played a good game in left Held and batted well. Moody’s pitclfing was unusually good and with gopd back ing would have won the game. The Murines played their usual g;od game, tightening up in the pinches and doing some timely hitting. The Marines have a well balanced team and it looks as though they will be the main contenders for the pennant. The score: Marines 300 000 002—5 Odd Felows... 010 002 001—4 Standing Of Tlio ( labs W. L. P. C. Marines 2 0 1.000 Rescues 1 0 1.000 Elks 1 0 1.000 Reina Mercedes.. 0 l .000 Moqso 0 1 .000 Odd Fellows 0 2 .000 To Play 4 Games A Week At u meeting of the directors of the League Friday evening it wub decided to play four gamea a week instead of three and in this wity each team will play every other tcaiA in the league. The schedule of games as now ar ' ranged will, afford the fans an even -1 ing git mo on Monday, Wednesday, Fri j day and an afternoon game on Sat i urday. The promoters of the league jure highly gratified with the interest taken by the respective teams and tlu public in the games. Two Prizes To Winners Two prizes have been offered fer the winners of the pennant, and it was decided that the two leading teams will share in the trophys. One trophy will be given by Joe Levy, sporting goods dealer of West street, and the other by the Globe Furniture j Company. The following letter ex presses tfie sentiment of the Globe | Furniture Company to which Presi dent Walton accepted in the name of the league: i “Globe Furniture Company, “Annapolis, Mil., “July 28, 1922. “Mr. James A. Walton, “Church Circle, “Annapolis, Md. i I “Dear Ml*. Wulton: j “According to announcement in The Evening Capital, a baseball league of the fraternal orders of this city has * been organized and of which league i you are the president. | “This company will be glad to pre (sent a silver trophy to the winners , under such conditions as the league may determine. “The Globe Trophy is a beautiful piece of work. Ppoti a pedestal are three crossed baseball bats; resting against these is a laurel wreath; on the tats is a ball and this is sur mounted by a ligure proclaiming vic tory. The trophy stands 13 jinches htgh. “We sihall be pleased to have an expression from you concerning this. "Sincerely yours, “GLOBE FURNITURE CO.” 1 Revised Schedule The schedule Of games under the new arrangement will be played as follows: Aug. 7 —Reiua vs. Moose. " 9—Rescues vs. Odd Fellows. “ 11—Moose vs. Odd Fellows. “ 12 —Rescues vs. Marines. “ 14—Reina vs. Marines. “ 16—Rescues vs. Odd Fellows. “ 18—Reina vs. Elks. “ 19 —Moose vs. Elks. " 21—Reina vs. Odd Fellows. " 23—Rescues vs. Moose. “ 25 —Marines vs. Elks. HARDING CALLS ON SHOPMEN TO RETURN TO WORK - j (Continued From Page 1.) the miners and operators and it was sald. that Mr. Hardiug regarded his proposals as a final proposal from the government to end the painful situa tion resulting front the strike, which the administration sees in the par alysis in transportation particularly in the eoa! fields. The proposals' were made without consultation with the railroad executives and the President does not know what stand the miners' representatives will take upon them Settlement through the railroad la bor l oard of all questions in the fu ture was urged by the president. Official* Cozier Mr Johnston, witfi B. M. Jewell, hqad of the shop crafts’ union, and J. lb Noonan, chief of the electrical IHE £V£mNu CAFiT/vL, ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND, MONDAY, AUGUST I, 1022 Name Of “Weekly Advertiser” '• Changed To “Maryland Gazette” j '®->V Vi '.**■. **i£•>**** VC " i' * announced in The Evening Capital recently, the name of The Weekly Advertiser has l)een changed to The Maryland Gazette. The change liecame effective August 3. The Maryland Gazette, as stated in front-page and edi torial announcement, previously was establislifd in 1727, and for nearly two centuries the paper has performed signal serv ice in the interest of city, county, state and nation. The present change was made jxissihle through an agreement-with the publisher of The Evening Capital, owner of the name and good-will of 1 he Maryland Gazette, which has enabled I he Gazette to Ik* re-established as an active, virile force in the weekly newspaper field. Except for the change in name, the operation of Anne Arundel county’s weekly newspaper will be unaffected. Its ownership, management and policies will lie the same, and The Maryland Gazette, like The Weekly Advertiser, will al- ) ways Ik? found striving tojnaintain the highest possible stand* ! ards of efficiency and usefulness. worker.-)’ brotherhood, conferred with the President, but professed to have ! no knowledge of the contents of hie statement. UNION OFFICIALS WANT j 10 STODY STATEMENT WASHINGTON, D. C.j Aug. T.'—} Asked If. an order calling off the j f trike woqld he issued on the under- j standing tiiat the labor board would deal with the seniority question, Mr. Jewel declared he could not say. Such a question, he said, would have to be voted bn by the representatives of the strikers on each line and Mr. Noonan arid Mr. Johnston declined to discuss the matter. It had been the position of the; strike leiiders that all of their men ( must be oarb':t for in any settlement I flnd that the position of the railroads I forcing the strikers to forfeit their ’ Seniority rights, would in effect be a \ refusal to re-omploy a large number j of the union men. All three of the union officials said Ihoy would remain in Washington un- j til the issuance of President Hnrding’s i statement and that the calling of a general policy conference of the com- i mittees of the strikers would be de- 1 termined upon in accordance' with J what the President’s statement would offer. TO INCLUDE PART OR WEST VA, IN BASIC WAGE AGREEMENT CLEVELAND, 0., Aug. 7. Exten-1 sion of the central competitive field to i include Northern West Virginia as a ; part of the territory for making a j basic wage agreement in the soft coal Industry, will be urged today by mem bers of the Monangehala Coal Opera tors’ Association at the wage confer-; encc of operators and uuion miners j that opoued here today. An application by the operators fori an extension of the central competi tive Held, which now includes Illinois. Indiana, Ohio aud Western Pennsyl vania—already has been filed with President John L. Lewis of the miners unions' policy committee for action. SFECIILIGEHT KILLED 111 BIOT IT JOLIET, ILL • • •• r • * i (Hr Tuf Aasorlattf- i'rnta.) JQLIET. ILL., Aug. 7.—Rioting whitjh broke put in the railroad yards jherc thfs moriiug resulted in the kill ing of Special Agent Philip Reitz, of < the Elgin, Joliet and Eastern rail road and an unknown striker and the soridns wouudiug of Sheriff James Newkirk. According to available information (he Sheriff and Reitz approached a body of about five hundred men who had congregated near the home ot a car painter * who has beta working 1 during the strike, and, it is supposed, attempted to arrest some of them. A shot rang out, which pierced Reitz's heart killing him instantly. Several moro shots were fired. It has not been learned who fired the shot that killed the striker. The chamb ers of Reitz’s and Sheriff Newkirk's rovolvers were not discharged. The sheriff's office at 9 o’clock call ed for special troops, having decided that the local guards were not suf ficient to handle the situation. onus EffiEO Fi CLEIELUD (INFERENCE t- '. 1 ' ■•— .*; /(s ’ CLEVELAND}- 0., Aug. 7. fayl operators and union leaders who met rig£c__fgday__for a wage conference Grove’s Tasteless ChiU Tonic Restores Health, Energy and Rosy Cheeks. 60c ' * looking towards ending the soft coal ’ strike in the mines of the central • competitive field, and particularly | those of Illinois and. Indiana, seemed s | eager to join in the conference. Oper-1 ! ators in other States also will prob j ably be asked to attend for the pur- [ pose of rea<*hing wage agreements. I While only a mifiority of the oper- j 'ators in the central competitive field j had reached here foday to attend the J conference, it was felt that the Illi nois and Indiaua operators would) l agree on a wage settlement. WHY SO WEAK? Kidney Troubles May Be Sapping j Your Life Away, Annapolis Peo ple Have Learned This Fact. j When a healthy man or , woman be- i ! gins to run down Vlthtmt apparent j. cause, becomes weak, languid, de- I pressed, suffers backache, headache, j dizzy spells and urinary disorders, f weak kidneys may be the cause. The slightest sympton of kidney trouble iis too serious to neglect. Doan's ! Kidney Pills have earned, their fame : by their effectiveness In strengthen ing the kidneys and keeping them j well. is Annapolis testimony to prove ttieir wortp. , Mrs. C. B. Gray* 121 Conduit St., i saya: “Doan’s Kidney Pills have 1 done a great deal of good and I am glad to recommend them. My kid neys were weak and I had trouble with backaches japd felt dull and languid- Headaches were frequent r and I,was often dizzy. The action of my kidneys were very Irregular. I used poan’s Kidney Pills as directed j and they just suited my trouble. In a ; short time I was feeling like a differ ! ent person. The backaches left and my kidneys ware regulated.”' Price 60c, at all dealers. Don’t simply ask for a kidney remedy—got Doan’s Kidney Pills—the same that ; Mrs. Gray had. Foster-Mllburn Co„ j Mfrs., Duffalo, N. Y.—(Adv.) Beforo we reform wq sheuid like to knpw Dr. Doyle's opinion as to whether there ai£ any labor troubles in the next world.—New York Trib une. r ,i , When Jack and Jill went up the hill to fetch that pail of water per haps they morely -tumbled to the fact that water runs do<frn hiU.—Louisville Courier-Journal. As a result of the growing lack of business in the Swiss watch and clock trade important works at La Chaux de-Fon<4s have taken up tjve manufac ture of locomotives. Approximately 2.000,000 births oc cur annually in this country. —;——' - . “ - ™ Make [H '* ■r. *• ’> * I Job B ■A , BTT OUR excellent service includes as- U * nB Bj| sistance to patrons in writing copy ■JB ■“ and making attractive lay-outs. All Bn mm kftids of high-grade printing done at rea- BU ' prices. attention is 9 Capital-Gazette | ub Booh And Job Press R Olfice, Church Circle, Opposite Petiotfice H BB BL WHAT AGITATES MR. SMITH 1 BlMjncM Man's Stenographer* Never c Divulged Hie Affaire, But Mis t Wifs Was Publicity Bureau. Mr. Smith's first stenographer was > Josephluo. She wore thick glasses, J she was tall and angular, she was at * least forty, she had a wart on the ; buck of her neck; but she took her t work seriously, and though she knew - nil about Mr. Smith’s business, shs felt herself a sort of copartner with . him and never told anything sh* i knew. The next stenographer was Marie. ] She painted, powdered, manicured < and mussaged. She wore the latest ' fashions. The telephone was busy i oftenest with her. personal calls; she : danced most of the night, but was fresh for work the next day. She ; never told the secrets of ye busi ness, for they meant nothing to her. Mary Margaret came next. ‘Shewas on orphan; she wore sensible and In expensive clothes, and she worked for her bOead and butter. Work bored ■ her, and so did Mr. Smith, bat she never told what she knew about thd | business because eight hours a day I was all phe intended to allow her I duties at the ofilce to euter into bar | mind. | Grace Alice followed. Shewrasfqlr ' ly rapid, accurate and neat, but her [ strongest point was sympathy. She believed thoroughly in Mr. Smith and ! bis business and helped with her f fready intuitions, lmt when she left i the offlre she transferred her sympathy to someone else, and never thought Of her work. It mattered nothing to i her with whom she sympathized, just | so she had someone. : ltuby Anna came next. Hhc I mauaged to get by with Iter work, but she never really understood what it was all about, and she never risked tglklng to outsiders about things she | did not understand. I What puzzles Mr. Smith is that ! never a stenographer told a secret 1 about him or his business, and every thing his wife knew about him and his work, all her relatives, friends and neighbors knevfr also. —Katherine Naif ley in Judgi*. Yonkers Has the Cuckoo. A proud but truthful resident f Yonkers admitted that there were c lot of cuckoos there. Me wasn't proud of the cuckoos, particularly. As far us cuckoos are concerned, his pride is strictly civic. If one must have cuckoos, he prefers the Swiss kind, which are vocal only when wound up and then only at intervals. The Yonkers cuckoo doesn't have to be wound up. The imported eight* day cuckoo ,is a piker beside the Yon kers cuckoo. The Yonkers cuckoo stays awake half the night waiting for the dnwn and each has the same pride in being the first to salute the earliest gleam of the sky that a fann er’s wife has In getting her washing out before a neighbor’s line is strung. From die moment that the night be comes faintly luminous until about 9:3i> a. m., the air Is tremulous with cuckoos. From 9:35 to 10:05. the cuckoos knock off lunch. Then they’re at it aguin until dark. They yelp “cuck-bo” at every resident of Yonkers they see and even at stran gers from Peek skill. When the street is utterly deserted, they murmur “cuck-00, cuck-oo”, Just for practice.— New York Tribune. V ' •- • J_ ,_v : ' - "Postmistress’' is now the Govern ment's official terra when referring to the female of the species. More in equality for the militants to fight.-r- Philadelphia Inquirer. * For Sale and Rent! ‘ m " ■ ll 11 * l BOR 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. C. H. RAWLIN'S, JIL, Phone 594-J. 1 Franklin St j >a. CITV OF ASVAFOLIS BONOS. BONDS OF $72,000 FOR SALE Pursuant to Chapter !• of the Acts ot J the General Assembly vt Maryland, **■*- ■loo of 1922. anil an OnUunnce of the Mayor. Counselor and Aldermen of the City of Annapolis, approved by a majority • of "the voters at a special election held in 1 ■aid city on July IT. 1982, providing for the issuance of bonds to the amount of , $72,000 for public Improvements, the said Mayor. Counselor and Aldermen of the City of Annapolis will rei'ctve bids for the purchase of the bonds of the City of J Annapolis on August 7, 1922, at 12 o'clock uoou, at the Municipal Build lug. City of Annapolis. 1 Said bonds will be dated August 1. and will hear Interest ut the rate of lour ami . a half per centum per aunum. The prln- 1 cl pal of said loan will be paid in series on August 1 of each year set out, as pro vided by the Act of Assembly of 11*22. Chapter’ KM. ns follows: $4.00 In IWS: $4 oon in 11128; $4,000 in 1U27: $4,000 in P.r2H: $4,001* in mil; $4,000 in lft.Hl; s*.o**: in ISM; s4.o<>o in 1032; $4,001* In 1033*. | fi.tsßl in 11*34; SI,OOO in IftMt $4,000 It. fSWti: in 1U37: funk* in 1088; SI,OOO in 11*39; $4,000 in 11* 10; $4,000 in 11*41; $ I.IMMI ill 11*12. The subl Mayor. Counselor and Aider men of the City of Annapolis reserve the right to reject any or ail bids. ICach hid must he enclosed In s sealed enveloia* marked "Uhls for City of Anna polis Bonds, 11*22." and .must be accom panied bv n cartlfled check for five per cent, of the amount of the bonds, drawn to the Mayor. Counselor and Aldermen of the City of Annapolis upon some respon sible tanking institution. EMMA ABBOTT GAGR. City Clerk. A BY-LAW Imposing the Tn* Kate for the Fiscal Year Kudina June SO, 11K3. Sevtioit 1. Be It established and ur dsut.'tt by the Mayor, Counselor and Al dermen of the City ui Auuapolts, that the lax rate of one liuiidreil ceuis, lie uud the saute is hereby imposed oh each ode liuii ifrcd dollars id' the assessable property tu itie City ot AulutpOHs lor the tiseal year cudllig Juue hi*. luCt, to he collected plir- SUalil to the laws iis contained lit the Charter, and the ily-Luva uiut Ordinances ot the Mayor, Cohuseior and Aldermen ot (he City of Annapolis. ■SetUou 2 And ue it further established dud ordained by the authority aforesaid that out of tlie amount named in the lust action ot this By-Law the sum ot twelve cents out nl each nue hundred cents col lected be and the came Is hereby set apart tor the sinking luml to |uty me interest mi the bonds ot the City ot Annapolis, as required by (he Acts of the Ueuerut As snubly of Maryland ut tlie sessions ot 1898, 1900, 1900, 11*10 aml 11*22. Section 8. Aud be it further established and ordained by the authority aforesaid, 'that out of the ntnouiit named In the said Ural section of this, lty-l.aw, the sum ot one and one-third cents out ot each one hrnmired cents collected be and the same is hereby set apart for the sinking fund to meet the bonds issued in the year lst>B, upon maturity. Section 4. Aud be it further established and ordained by the authority atoresuid -that out of the amount named In said llrst section of this By-Law, the sum ot three cents out of ouch one hundred cents coir Icted lie find the same is hereby act apart for a sinking fund to meet the bonds la sued iu the year 1900, upon maturity. Scctioh 5. And be It turther established aud ordained by tlie authority aforesaid that out of the amount named in the tlrst section of this Ily-lotw, the sum of one and one-third cents out of each one hun dred cents collected lie and the same Is hereby set apart for a sinking fund to moor the bonds issued lu the year 11*0(1. ■open maturity. Section 0. And be It further established and ordained by the authority aforesaid .that out of the amount named in tin said llrst section of this By-Law the sum of one and one-tldrd cents out of cu< h one hundred cents collected lie and ttie sunn is hereby set apart for a sinking fund to meet the bonds issued iu the year 11*10, upon afhturit.v. Bctiou 7. And be it furtner established and ordained by the authority aforesaid that out of tlie amount named in the said tlrst section of tills By-Law tlie sum of three cents out of each one hundred cents collected be and the same is hereby set apart for a sinking fund to meet the pro posed bonds to be issued in 15)22, upon maturity. Section 8. And be it further established and ordained by tlie authority aforesaid that it shall be the duty of the Collector nnd Treasurer to collect tlie nuiiih so set apart for tlie several sinking funds, aud to keei separate receipts aud accounts there of, and to deposit tlie same to the credit of flic said sinking fluids, ns required by the several Acts and Ordinances relating to and providing for said several bond is sues. and to receive on account thereof nothing but current ntouey of the I'nlted States, and it shall lie tlie duty of the said Collector and Treasurer, and lie is hereby directed to exprss on tlie tax hills -for the said fiscal year seventy-eight cents out of each one hundred cents collected is for the ordinary expenses of the city, and 'that twelve cents out of each one hundred cents collected Is for a sinking fund to pay the Interest on tlie bonds authorised bv the different Acts of Assembly, as aforsnid; nnd tlmt one nnd one-third rents out of each one hundred cents collected is for tlie sinking fund for the payment of the bonds issued under the authority of the Act of Assembly of tile ye.ir 189S-’nnd that three cents out of each one hundred cents collected is for the linking fund for the payment of the bonds issued mule;- tm authority of the Act of Assemldv of tin year 11*00; and that one and one-third <*ents lmt of each, one liundrc 1 ernt< col lected is for the "Inking fund for the -.nv ment of bonds issued for the year 11*00- and that one aid one-third cents out of cad. .me hundred cents collected Is for t’.c sinking fund for the payment of bonds issued for tlie year Iftlft; nnd that three ' .cents out of each one hundred cents col lected is for the sinking fnn l for th pay', mont of bonds proposed to be issued in tlon ft. And be if established and or dained bv tlie authority aforesaid, that this By-Law s> rll take effect from the date of its passage. Approved July 28, 1022. SAMUEL JONES, Attest; Mayor. EMMA ABBOTT GAGE. City Clerk. mulct rommis I, George F. Quaid, having been elected as Collector and Treasurer of 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 bitts 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. GEORGE F. QUAID, Collector and Treasurer of Annapolis. a.31. Hyde brothers Plumbing and Heating 128 MARKET STREET .. .. t, ! . PHONE 169-J. PROMPT SERVICE I | , I CLASSIFIED ads’* ir- i LOST LOST—Diamond sti. k ~ 7~~ . turned to Capital mil,, " ** T ' ■ t, FOB SALK POE SALK Moto motor , fully equipped v be appreciated, l'rt,' vl ‘ ■ for demonstration '** --e ' *— - FOR MALL Desirable wnt ing lot. Phone :w;t il. ‘ 1 bu*U FOR SALK —Seven j., touring -ar; In excellent 1 ! battery and all new n,,„ , v Pboue 874. between 1 aud j FOR SALE-Threc building With 15-foot alley ext.ioli . ' ''W to Hill streets, pri,,. ji',, , imr.-ei f 1.100. Inquire ut * street. ' J rs„u FOR HALE—Beautiful lot at fronting on two streets *.. v 1 'A all arouml; water ai "... 11 • quick buyer. Apply 43 j.,.... ' ’ l ,' ' '-i •, , FOR RKNT—Furnished onable. "A. B, C ' Captt;,. . POE EEJfT—New se\ pipHajm fiuui.. .: In klt'-lieii. Lot. 100x11.% |> |., Bay Uidge road mid stm, , port. FOR KKNT - House Smitl , Phone 75- it. FOK RENT—Cotfage. tl room* 1 fruit; about two .it v Ido, *’ o It. \ A. Electric Line; > % ~r Mrs. Mit'arter, tVnlnr p ;t ik. c,,. FOR KKNT House, to;. i> ~s all modern . onv.-nleu,, * 'l, Charles stris-t. ' , FOR RENT K...11W \ avenue. Phone 808-It. F.OR KENT Furnlshmi rooms t .. . . men; electric lights, hot w!.r i, , Convenient to Naval A, sdemi 1 At Maryland avenue. Ft,lt KKNT —Fireproof gar: g,-* - „,n stri’et, near Cliureh Cir, I. >; ), light. W. II Hart l-’OR RKN’T -Newly furnished nmirtiu.-rt near Naval Aeademv. Box i<. , office. ’ FOK KKNT- lltois, beginning June 15. Apply j„i tau Brewer and Son. jj„ F(*l< KKNT Mouse nt 18 State ' - t ■ tlirtn* mouths. Apply Jiillan Ilr.-w. r , Son - Jin tf WANTED W'Antki* Tonne Indh 22. to travel. Salary and .-\p, ir.,-, -, H | t Apply Miss Knuehoi/. ll.on Mor\ian.t Hou't telephone. n y V( \N T Kl* Family of thro nished four or live-room apart I,v Septeiuber 15. Apply Box i„■ tt,l ottbv. UffE Experten I position as superintendent of farm .%i --ply Box 22, Capital otlh-e. WANTKI* I ‘nfurulshed Hparttnriit r small house, four, live or it rmnni A ply Box 21, Capital office. PIANO TUNING and CHAIR CAINING PROMPTLY OONFt Wsrk Called For and Promptly |trllrrdl PHONIC 8.V2-M. WM. MUHLMEISTER - 80 WEST BT. lit E. O. LEAGUE ROOFING •nanttag, Bbaat Moist and hlsto am •TOTES RED FCRNACBS IHSIAI.LU AMD RKPAIUKI* PHONE 781-W W. B. & A. Electric Railroad MID-CITY ~TERM I \ A LS (DAYLIGHT HAVING TIMK* Ilalf-llourly Service Morning snd Lr-nltil Betw.eii Annapolis. Baltimore i d Washington and Camp Meads (Washington nnd Camp Mead* passengers change at Naval Aeadeuiy Junction.) LKAVK ANNAPOI.H West Htrcet Station 5.10. xB.CO. 0.20. xW.SO, x7.V, Hit*, j**- 10.20, 11.20. A. M . 12.13). 1 2d. 2.20. 4.20, X 4.50, 5.20, 6.20, 7.00. 8 30. ,oa - 11.20, P. M. Leave NnvaJ A<*demy <r>te 10 mlaotM earlier; Rtatf* Houkp Siatlon, Htreet ami College Avenur, aevsa to minutes earlier. Connecting nt Odenton with I*. B. B. (Effective Dec. 18. 1921.) ANNAPOLIS BIIOKT LINE IIV. Bladen Street Mtntlon 5.20 A. 11. and hnlf-honrly thereafter it ' and 50 mlnna-s after e.-e h boor unto 6.50 P. M.. then at 7.50, 8 50. 9,50. lu and 11.50 P. M. 5.20 aud 5.50 A. M. trains daily Hunday. LEAVE BALTIMORE— W.. * 0.35, 7.35, 8.35. ft 35. 10.35. 11-15, A•• 12.:, 1.35, 2.35, 3.35. * ( ' r '. * 0.35, 6,35. 7.35, 9.35. 11 35, P- M ■ A. M. All trains receive or discharge at local points between Auaapedti a Naval Academy tl' ami t ley ami LlnthJcom on (Effective Dee. 16. 1921.) ‘ ANNAPOLIS SHORT LINE Howard and Lombard Bt. , 5.15 A. M. and half-hourly * utl . and 45 minutes afu-rea'li hour 6.15 I*. M.. then at 7.15, 8.15. 11.15, P. M.. and 12.15 A. M 6.15 and 5.45 A. M. trains dally Sunday. LEAVE WAHHMiTON w 6.00. 6.45, 8.00. 9JJO. 10.00. 11 A- M ; j*, I**o. 2.00, 3.00, X3.3U. 4.00. . g. 6,00, 7.00, 9 00, 11.00 P. M-. l-W ** v x—Daily except Suuday. For tickets snd Information dty ticket offl<*ea: W<st Btr T'‘ ‘J in state House Station, College A Bladen Street; Catvel U“- u§n Hotel. job Ro** TELEPHONE 643-M. A. W. PHILLIPS Contf actor and Buii^ ■MI Residence: 101 Chailes St. ’ ,Aom Anna pells. M* Government by women will with secret treaties.— Detroi'