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Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, August 18, 1922, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83009667/1922-08-18/ed-1/seq-2/

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Eurntnct Capital
1884 "k 1922 |
rpt*Mati<l Pally r*<*ejt Ruurtey by I
la on sal*- at the f.*itnwtng jte<s: *>
Ototff \V. .<.).••.*.... .MM' Main *
William S.-i..iU*- Weei Btre-i,
t g< J. l*’iv!r .. ”4 Marylatxl A*.\
Cfc. a. O K*i<lu*'.v*r .W Manriamt A<r. |
Confectionery" Klur Georg# 8t
Wl luhi Uufcrr. ..... . VV>t A Cathcdial Bla. j
IV, l. A A. Nmtiaii, HMtr( Liur Terminal |
M Millar :T) U>*t Bir*#t i
K. ManOrla. Tlilr<t A Severn Av*.. LuMnort ,
I*r. Charles B. lieukel.. .IK* Maryland Av#. I
1 lle#<l In AmiH>li. Kaatiiort. o#r
m (town and WV*t Annapolis by
to. 15 cent* tier niotilti.
)nu cn U.i‘ lie* KVKMJW CAPITALj
01:1111*8 y’U wlh-ii away ‘from ifc# city:
by leaving > our uaiit# ami n<llr at tti* I
iW c. f'-r Ci nora tier laoiitb. I&W I**r •
year, inrabii* In ti<tv.n: •*. to any postoflW j
fn ttiw I nlir'i StuUi r Canada.
Ifilitereit at Aiiimpulln i'uetoffli-# aa
uiid-Claka Matter.
Member of Tin* Aaaoclatrd Prcaa
Tb*- Ami lull'll I'reaa la exclu- |
lively *ntit*<l tlie use for l*e- |
inibliaii'ii nf ail new a i-r*<llu*tl to
It or lint ottiervrlai* credited In
tbla (laiier atid itlao tin* local new* |
|>utiliati<*d Inreili. All rlgllte of
re publication <>f atiedal dla
|n trli ■ herein nre alao ri nerved
J Li— i
*=• y~ ~~~'" —~~ - - 1 1
*AUGUST 18. 1922.
W > - ■■“ |
‘* ' .Xceorfli.ni' to European hotel j
men, or rather their major gen
erals, the head waiters, as report
ed bv The Associated Press,
American tourists have learned a
lesson in practical economy.'
They seem at least to have mas- *
tered the difficult art of tipping. !
Time was when “American” was
almost a synonym in Europe for
the handing out of tips without
end and seemingly without calcu
lation. Where natives gave pen
nies or at the most sixpences to)
servitors, otir countrymen gave I
shillings. They entirely disre- j
garded the existence of an estab-1
lished system of percentage with
which waiters and other servants j
were perfectly satisfied. The re-;
suit of the extravagance of a few \
was to raise the cost of foreign j
travel for the majority, and to
give the impression abroad that |
every American tourist was al
Now comes welcome word of aj
change in policy. A
patch says “this season’s visitors
1 from America are trimming their j
tips to a scant ten per cent, of
the hills; in fact, they are less!
liberal than Hritish and continen
tal patrons in the matter of tips.
Instead of buying trunkfuls of
apparel here, the 19551? tourist is i
bringing plenty of clothing along j
and he is doing his sightseeing
from a ‘rubberneck’ v/hifle in-'
stead of from one of the privately
hired motor cars of former years i
lie is also purchasing fewer al-!
leged curios.”
All of which simplv shows that
the American tourist is growing
more sensible and refusing an\
longer to he relegated to the clas
sification known as “easv mark.”
The free spending of the old days
arose from a desire to avoid seem-j
ing "cheap,” hut, to use the fav- j
orite expression of a well known
Baltimore cartoonist, it seems
that “Them Days is Gone For
’The Englishman doesn’t care
what the • head- waiter thinks of
vpydrs the world over have more
i respect tor \lie person who tips
| with discrimination. It is usual-
I ly the inexperienced traveler who
* is found playing the part of
l’rince Bountiful.
Announcement was made re
cently that the fine arts, as well
as athletics are to be made sub
jects for competition at the
Olympic games. If spelling con
tests continue to increase in pop
ularity the time may come when]
they also will play a part in field
meets. Of course they would find]
no place in international!compe
titions; beeausr in rrrrtnr coun
tries 'UOh'J i.ece4gjj\3ilsi£!
to spell, the orthography oeing
infallibly* indicated I*** the* pro
nunciation English -i$ thHonjv ♦
literary language In" WhicTvdue
has a right to be proud of lieuig ‘
a good speller, . , s .4> I
The subject is broughtlriifldf
by the report that Governor Mil-*
ler of New ork is to deliver an
address before the contestants in
a great spelling match which is
to be held in that state. It is
bfing looked forward to with
great interest. Elimination con
tests have been held in districts,
towns and counties all over New
York and about fifty persons have
been chosen for the final bee.
\Vhich is to be held at Syracuse
in connection with the-state fair. I
All the expenses of the contes
tants are paid.
The state commissioner of edu
cation is to call the words, and
it is fitting that an educator of
high standing should act in this
j capacity, for it is an important
■ task', c orrect pronunciation and
definition of the words are essen
! tial.
j The spelling bee undoubtedly
w ill be an instructive form of eu
* tertain merit. and everyone in the
• "f*
i audience ought to lie able to
! learn something new 'concerning
j words. They -will add to their
■ vocabularies and imjyove their
I pronunciation as well as their
()nc might suppose that spell
ing contests, by directing con
spicuous attention to the incon
sistencies and awkwardness of
' English orthography, would be
favorable to the simplified spell
ing movement. It may be how,
ever, that they will have a con-
I trary effect, by making people
proud of their ability to master
| the intricacies of words.
|t— : *
\7 1 w
Correspondent Pays Tribute To For
mer Hitch School Janitor Who Was
Drowned On Weduesd-iy, While En
ltoute To Flshlntc (•rounds.
1 f# the Editor of the Evening C-jpUal.
It dooH not need the tragic death
of Oliver Evans to remind a number
of us of his faithful service and co
operation during the anxious months
'of our late war work. Yet we should
not let pass the instance of his most
regrettable departure without letting
others know of the particular part he
played in the patriotic work Annapo
lis so creditably carried through.
In his capacity of Janitor at the City
High School—that place so generous
ly lent for all patriotic meltings,
: plays, pageants, and benefits
; Oliver Evans proved unfailing in his
j courtesy, thoughtfulness, and nntir
j ing efforts to further the success of
all our undertakings. Those of us
j who were "behind the scenes" toiling,
| could not hyt realise the extent of his
unselfish service. Nor can we too
deeply regret his early death. Cheer
ful. resourceful, hard-working, he
gave' in that generously true spirit
j which characterizes only the best of
| citizens and' patrio?#.
N. n. G.
August 17. 1922.
Fishermen Mark Their Luck
The relative to the
questionable sagacity,of a Scotch gi!
i is told of a boy who, nppropriate
; ly enough, was named Johnny Dull.
He listened attentively to a tale
about two fishermen who had been
having good luck fishing from a boat
on the lake.
They wished jo remember the spot
where they had caught the fish. but.
looking shoreward, they saw no land
mark that would assist them in llnd
Png the spot another day.
"Finally,," said the story teller,
"one of them had a happy thought
and cut a notch in his boat at the
The crowd lrtigbed. except Johnnie
who appeared puzzled.
Finally he. too, burst out laughing.
"Jolly good Joke!" he exclaimed.
"Why, of course, when those fishor
men came the next day they probab
ly would not be able to get the same
! boat!"
Efiicleney Works Both Ways
"How Is -the efficiency expert com
ing on at your office?” queried Wil
GilHs —Fine! He was such n suc
cess for the boss that we employees
hired him for a week.
"Did be make good?'-’-
"Did he? He showed ns a new way
to beat the time clock', taught us, a
lot of braml-new excuses for being
lute and howfb hook the boss' cigars
without being caught."—A,ife.
Look Young! Bring Back Its
Natural Color, Gloss And
Common garden sage brewed into a
heavy tea with sulphur added, will
turn gray, *treaked_and faded hair
. beautifully dark and luxuriant. Just
a tew applications xvill prove revela
tion if your hair is fiding. streaked or
gray. Mixing the Sage Tea and Sul
phur recipe at home, though, is tron
-1 blesome. An easier way is to get a
• bottle of Wyeth’s Saga and Sluphur
Compound at any drug store all ready
for use. This is the old-time recipe
improved by the addition of other in
While wispy, gray, faded hair is not
sinful, we all desira to retain our
youthful appearance and ettractirc
ness. By darkling your hair with
fc’yeOi's Sdge und Sulphur Compound
no one c n tell .because it does it go
naturally, so evenly. You just dampen
a sponge or soft brush with ,'t and
dr w this through your hair, taking
one small strand at a time; by morn
|V#K hlve disappeared,
and. after another application or two.
vour h ir uteomes beautifully dark,
glossy, soft and luxuriant —(Adv )
t nr. cv Lo liSti \_.-ii a l .-\L, Aaa.u m.uviLaaD, iiviD.Ai, AUuLVi 16,
OF COURSE. Mrs. Fox had never
heard this saying, but she knew
that something must be done, for Hr.
Fox was so cross and found so much
fault with every meal that was served
his poor wife waa at her wits’ end
worrying over what she should have
for dinner each day.
"I am tired of chicken." growled
Hr. Fox one day.. "It la chicken,
chicken, chicken. Why don’t you have
duck or turkey once in • while?"
"I did cook turkey only last week."
replied poor Hrs. Fox, "and you said
it waa out of season and that chicken
was the only food fit to eat this time
of year."
But though Hr. Fox found fault
with the food, he never left any of
It on his plate and very little on the
table when be finished a meal. He was
as fat and sleek to look at as any fox
around. Mrs. Fox noticed that and
she thought something must be done,
for she was growing thin with so
much worry.
While he found fault and gram
bled. Mr. Fox did very little work. A
chicken or duck he brought home
Bhs Told Mrs. Fox Many Things.
once In while and he took great
pains that Mrs. Fox should be made
to fully appreciate that It was his
hunting that furnished the dinner and
nut hers each time.
So one morning Mrs. Fox put on her
bonnet and ran across the fields to
Granny Fox’s home and told her trou
"My dear,” said Granny Fox, "you
ttTT is one of the wholesome signs
of the age,” says a member of the
Deportment of Agriculture, "that peo
ple arc breaking away from the idea
that a perfect lady or gentleman never
carried a package.”
It is really hard to remember thht
*ucb an opinion ever was held, and
you may be sure if you know anyone
who still clings to the notion that it
is beneath his dignity to carry a
bundle of any sort that that person Is
quite behiud the times and has not
kept pace with the times.
The ouly time when it is bad form
to carry packages or bundles is when
by doing so you might cause ethers
annoyaoce or Inconvenience. A wom
an should beur in mind that if she is
going to be accoinpauied by a man,
good breedlug wjjl demand that he
carry an.v bundles or packages eh#
may have. Sometimes a married
woman on going out with her hus
band carries an unnecessary number
of bundles feeliug that she may carry
these herself if she chooses. To in--
sist on doing this will put her hus
band if) a bad light, for he will ap
peal, fd have neglected to offer to
carry ’ffiem.
* Again' when yru are going to be
conveyed to your destination in a
triend's automobile you should not
burden yourself with a lot of unwelldy
packages unless you have been as
sured beforehand that your friend !
wishes to do so. If you have to
travel in a crowded car or train it
Is inconsiderate to carry bulky lug
gage that will add to the discom
fort of the other travelers.
<C by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.)
■y John Kondrick Bangs.
PERHAPS I have no funds in
But what is that to me
With all the gold of sunlight.
And the silver of the sea?
Perhaps I hold no titles to
Rich lands or mansions fine.
. But overhead the skies of blue
With all their joys are mine.
And in my heart 1 hold a store
OX wealth in title clear
In coffers running o’er and o’er
With Love, pnd Hope, and
)© by McClura Nawapapar Syndicate ’
Hi i 1 :--: -
As we understand it. Uncle Bam
isn't, much of a success .as a sailor, i
but ts a heck or a bartender. —Dallas
. e t
are young and hgve • great deal t© v ,
learn, but if yon do not do something
now you never will. Mr. Fox will .
grow worse."
"But what can I do?" sighed poor
little Mrs. Fox with tears in her eyes.
"Let him go hungry s white.*’ re- j
plied Granny. "Hunger’s the best ,
sauce for any meal.”
Granny Fox told Mrs. Fox many
things, and when she ran home an
hour later she wore a smile that would
have worried her husband It he had
sven It.
She cooked herself a nice dinner
sod ate it all before Hr. Fox returned.
Not a crumb waa left and when he
came in and asked crossly why dinner
was not ready, she replied that she
didn't intend to cook any more and
that if he wanted food be mast get It
and cook it, too.
Mr. Fox dropped his pipe and it fell
to the floor with a smash as he stared
opeu-tnouthed at his wife; his ears,
too. stuck up straight; he could hard
ly believe be heard rightly what she
Mrs. Fox walked out of the bouse
while her husband growled and fussed,
but she did uot return and Mr. Fox
had to go hungry to bed that night,
for she ate her supper before she came
For three days this went on, and
on the fourth Mr. Fox grew very
meek and brought home a nice pair
of chickens. "My dear," he said, “It
would be a pity to Bpol) those birds
Cooking them as I should, and there
is no one In the world that can fry
a chicken as you can.”
Mrs. Fox agreed to do this, but she
made her husband wait on her, and
when the dinner was ready he put It
on the table and helped clear It away
and washed the dishes.
It was no! long before Mr. Fox was
bringing home all the food and help
ing his wife as a good husband
should, and, best of all, he praised at
every meal her wonderful cooking. •
"What did I tell you?" said Granny
Fox when she heard what had hap
pened. "Remember what I said, ‘hun
ger’s the best sauce’ for any meal, and
the royal road to a husband's heart
Is traveled fastest by servlDg him a
good meal; but don’t let him lose sight
of the fact that you are a wife as well
as a good cook."
(© by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.)
* i
J *■
J V URN the world's thoughts to
\ x peaceful pursuits and there !
* is little danger of war.
* With the wider recognition of \
J importance of anti-war In- *
* telllgenoe, the happiness of the \
J world is measurably increased. *
t for warfare or dangers of war- J
J fore and happiness cannot exist J
* at the same time. \
* There nre some who loudly J
J "all because of the Invention of \
J a new snper-guu which. If news J
* reports are correct, would make J
f great German gun of St. J
* Oobain appear like a top. It is *
J invention or perfection of the *
t invention of this mammoth {
J weapon Indicates too much *
* thought of warfare and does not \
* augur well for continued peace. *
t But, on the other hand, quite a t
J number of clear-thinking ludt- J
J vtduals contend that this new *
i gun Is a good tiling, because it {
* is likely to prevent future wars.
t However, the most encourag- J
J ing news In connection with the *
* new Invention Is that telling that '
J the gun is to be employed as an *
* Industrial instrument. Finding *
J that the weapon wIH punch holes *
0 through the thickest armor- \
f plate with the greatest ease and 0
* neatness. It ts proposed to have {
* it widely employed in doing lm- 0
0 portaut wortc for mankind. If {
J this plan la carried out, it would \
j * he impossible to estimate the 0
* value of the Invention British \
0 and American inventors have *
t given to the world. J
J But be this as.lt may, ts It *
5 not a cause for rejoicing to \
* know that the St. Gobaln *
0 weapon—once halleu as an lm- J
J possibility by the world's leading \
* seieutlits—has. been outdone? $
J You remember that en Good Frl- J
1 day the St. Gobain gun began its 0
\ deadly work by killing and J
0 maiming women and children *
\ who were worshiping In a Paris J
church, the big projectiles be- *
, ing hurled through the skies a J
distance of 75 miles. This was *
0 horrible. * But the possibilities \
* In war use of the new invention' *
0 are many more times as horrl- J
* ble. The gun would throw a *
0 projectile weighing five tont 0
* nearly 300 miles, and in so do- *
0 ing vronld make neither smoke
J nor noise. *
>Yho is they* who would be 0
J willing to say that the perfec- \
* tion of weapons of such terrible *
\ destructive powers Is not a sign J
J for peace? Plans to employ it *
* 1,1 industry is even a surer sign 0
* In the same direction.
0 This "greatest gun” should be a
{ hailed with joy. *
f <f> by th Wheeler Synfllcete. I*c.) V
Premier Craig says that what Ul
ster has she will hold. Vhe world
will hope this includes her temper.—
Manila Bulletla. - -
VTT- .
(CMtlnact mm Pt 1 )
■ 1
In asking for eoai legislation, the
President said the administration had
sought earnestly to "restrain prod
tearing and to secure the rightful dis
tribution cf coal," but was without
legal power to control prices.
Law Mut Be Sustained
Government ‘by law must and will
be sustained." the President said, “no
matter what clouds may gather, no
matter what aiorms may ensue, uo
matter what hardships may attend or
what sacrifices may be necessary*.” •
Stating that sympathetic railroad
strikes had • almost paralysed the
transportation, the President said that
fralns deserted in the Western desert
had shown "the cruelty and contempt
for law on the part of some railway
employees who have conspired to
perilize transportation.”
Asserting that the striking unions
in some Instances had not held their
forces to law observance, Mr. Hard
ing said: ‘There is a state of law
lessness shocking to every American
conception of law and order,” and an
nounced his intention to invoke laws,
civil and criminal, for the prevention
jf damage to railroad property and
requiring safety in railway service.
Basses lo Not Approve
In declaring positively for the right
if men to work ITe 'deni said
hat recently this right had been Tie
lied by insult and YiPl®* 10 *" **d * n
40tne cases by local au
thorities. He added: | "It is.,fair to
lay that the great mass of organized
workmen do not approve hut they
leem helpless to hinder.
These conditions cannot remain in
free America. Congress and the na
ion must see that no body of men
whether limited in number and re
sponsible for the management of the
country's transportation facilities, or
powerful in numbers and the neces
sary force for the use of these trans
portation facilities —shall be permit
ted to choose a course which so im
perils public welfare.’’
Squeeze the Juice of two lemons
Into a bottle containing three ounces
>f Orchard W’hite, which any drug
store will supply for a few cents,
shake well, and you have a quarter
pint of harmless and delightful lemon
ileach. Massage this sweetly frag
rant lotion into the face, neck, arms
and bands each day, then shortly note
the beauty and whiteness of your
Famous stage beauties use this
lemon lotion to bleach and bring that
soft, clear, rosy-white complexion,
also as a freckle, sunburn, and tan
leach, because it doesn’t Irritate.—
KatlmatM flhwrtilb GU.
Plambing and Heating
W. B. & A. Electric
Half-Hourly Service Morning and Evening
Between Annapolis, , Baltimore and
Washington and ' Cafrip ‘’Meade
(Waahlngton and Camp Meade
passenger* change at Naval
Academy Junction.)
Waal Street MaUra
5.10. x 5 50, 6.30, xCM. x 7.50, 8 20, 9.20
10.20. 11.20, A. M.. 12.20, 1.20, 2.20, 3.20
4.20. X 4.50, 5.20, 6.20, 7.00, 8.20. 10.20
11.20. P. M.
Leave Nava) Academy Gate io mtnutei
earlier; State House Station, Bladen
Street and College Avenue, aeven (7j
tninutea earlier.
Connecting at Odaatos with P. R. R.
(Effective* Dec. 18, 1921.)
Bladen Street Station
3.20 A. V. and half-hourly thereafter at 20
and 50 mtnutea after each hour until
8,50 P. M., then at 7.50, 8 50, 9.60. 10.50
and 1f.60 P. M.
6.20 and 5.50 A. M. trains dally except
? i, ■ i
6.35, 7.35, a35, 935, 10:85. 11.35. A. M..
122. 1,35. 2.35, 3.35. x 1.06, 4.35. x 5.5
5.35, 6.35, T. 35, 9.35, 1135, P. M., 12.35
A . M.
All tratna receive or dtaebarge passengers
at local polnta between Annapolla and
Naval Academy Junction and at Ship
ley sod Llnthleuni on algnal.
(Effective Dec. 18, 1921.)
Howard aad Lombard Bia.
5.15 A. M. and half-hourly thereafter at 10
and 45 mlnutea after each hour until
6.15 P. M.. then at 7.15, 8.15,* 9.15, 10.15
11.15, P. M.. and 12.16, A. M.
6.15 and 5.46 A. M. trains dally except
6.00. 6.45, aOQ, 9.00, 10 00, 11.00 A. M . 12.00
100, 2.00, 3.00, sMO, 4.00, X 42, 6.0 o!
6.00. 7 00. 9i. 11.00 K IL, 12.10 A. V
X— Dally except Sunday.
For tickets and Information apply at aur
MS** 1 °? C *V e,t Street gutlon.
State Honae Sutton, College AvVane and
Bladen Stmt; Caivai Hall. Maryland
Valuable Building Lots
Situate on the Northeast Slda of Chevton
Aveaae. AaaapolM. Md.
Under and virtue of a p. wer of atUo
contained lu a mortgage fr.un m.rotby l.
Grata* and Shlrrlll W. Grave*, her h
baud, Anted the 25th day ol October, mu
nvorJeii Mining the Land Hetman is or ,
Auue Aruiotri ioum> lu Liber .N. \L
No. 3D, folio 325. i *lll offer a* public sale
ht fbe Court House door, AuualJolli.
MdirUiul. on
Thursday, September 7, 1923,
At 11 o'clock A. M.,
the following property:
Ail those lot* of ground situate on, He
northeast klde of Chcston avenue. Anna- ‘
j.olis. Maty land.- w ith m Uontagv UierSOU
of J 95 feci’, more or leas, and u depth, of
110 feet, unimproved, designated *• .So*.
10. IS. 2U. 22 ittwl 24 of Mock -A' 1 on Mel-
Vtn’a Blau of Murray Hill, Hied luaooß ttie
aforesaid Land tlecord* ■ ill' Liber 11. W,
No. t. folio 17. L<-lug * portion of the
property described in s(dd mortgage. and
the same leta which were ,©nv*>*d to the
raid Dorothy I>. Grave* by goe Noruls:
widow, by Iced dated the 2vtti day id Oc
tober, 1919. recorded atuong the afuresalq
Land Record* lu Liber W. N. W. No. 'JO, -
f.dlo 246 • '
TERMS OF SALE: —Cash ou ratULa
tlou of the sale by the Court A deposit
of #2OO will be required of the pur-ha sel
or purchasers on the day of sale.
For further particular*, apply to
Attorney Named iu Mortgage
In the Matter of the Sale of the Mort
gaged Heal Estate of Rudolph R. Smith.
No. 44k'S Equity.
In the Circuit Court for Anne Arundel Co.
Ordered, this 3rd day of August. 1922.
that the Report nud Account of the
Auditor, filed thia day In the above en
titled enuse, be ratified and confirmed,
unless cause to the contrary thereof be
shown on or before the
Provided, a copy of this order be inserted
In some newspaper published In Anne
Arundel county, once in each of three suc
cesNlve weeks before the sth day of Sep
tember, next.
True Copy. Test
Contractor and Builder
Shop: 140 Gloucester Nt., Annapolis, Md.
■ panting, Shoot Motel and State Work
1 r , V a.
1 Imposing the Tax Rate for the Fiscal
> tear Ending June SO, 1923.
- Section 1. He It established and or
. dalued by the Mayor, Counselor and Al
dermen of the City of Annapolis, that the
tax "rate- of- owe--hundred cents, be and tlie
. Name is hereby imposed on euch one hun
dred dollars of the assessable property in
I flie City of Aunapolls for the fiscal yeur
, ending June 30, 1923, to be collected pur
suant to the law* as contained In the
“ Charter, and tlie By-Laws and Ordinances
ot the Mayor, Counselor and Aldermen ot
the City of Annapolla.
I Section 2. And be It further established
and ordained by the authority aforesaid
that out of the amount uaiued In the first
, section of thla liy-Lnw the sum of twelve
. cents out of each *me hundred cents col
lected be and the came la hereby set apart
-for the sinking fund to pay the lute:cat
oh the bonds of the City of Annapolla, as
required by the Acts of the General As
sembly of Maryland ht the sessions ot
I9H, 1900, 1900, 1910 and 1922.
Section 3. And he it further established
atui ordained by the authority aforesaid,
that out of the-amount named In the aaid
first section of this By-Law, the sum of
one ami one-tldrd oMni out of each one
hundred cents collected be and the same
la hereby set upart tor the sinking fund to
meet the bonds issued la the year 1898.
upon maturity.
Section 4. And be It further established
auil ordained by the authority aforesaid
that out of the amount named In said brat
section of this By-Law, the turn of three
cents' out of each one hundred ,-eula rol
leted- be null the name Is hereby set apart
for a sinking fund to meet the bond* is
sued lu the year 1900, bpon maturity -
Section 6. . And be it turtber established
and ordained by the authority aforesaid
that out of the amount named In the first
section of this By-Law, the sum of one
and one-third cents out of each one hun
dred cents collected be and the tame Is
hereby set apart for a sinking fund to
i meet the bonds Issued In the year 1900.
> npon maturity: -•-.■ ,
Section C. And De tt furfur established
i and ordained by the authority aforesaid
that out of the amount named in the
said first section of this By-Law the sum
of one and one-third cents out of each one
hundred cents collected be and the sain*
Is hereby set. apart fpr a sinking fund to
meet the bonds issued in the year 1910,
r upon maturity.
Setlon 7. And be it farther established
and ordained by the authority aforesaid
that oat of the aruonnt named In the said
first aectton of this By-Law the sum ot
three cents out of each one hundred cents
collected be and the same la hereby set
apart for a sinking fund to meet the pro
posed bonds to be Issued iu 1922, upon
Section 9. And be it further established
and ordained by the authority aforesaid
that it shall be the duty of the Collector
und Treasurer to collect the soma so get
apart for the several sinking funds, and to
' keep separate receipts and accounts there
: of. and to deposit the same to the credft
' of the said sinking funds, as required by
the several Acts and Ordinances relating
to und providing for said several bond Is
sues. aud to receive on account thereof
nothing but current money of the t'nited
States, aud It shall be the duty of the
ssid Collector and Treasurer, sad be H
) hereby directed to eiprn on the tax bills
I for tlie said fiscal year seventy-eight cents
out of eficb* one ha fid red cent* collected-!*
for the ordinary expenses of tbOdfilßwfind
i thst twelve cents out of each oae, hundred
cents collected Is for a sinking 1 fubH -to
nny the Interest on tbe bqmta auttterlreo
by the different Acts of Assembly, as
aforssld; nud tbut one and oiw*-ttUrd wnts
out of each one hundred cents ejected Is
for the sinking fund for thh payment of
the bond* Issued under the authority of
the Act'of Assembly of the year 1898; pud
; th*t throe cents out of each one hundred
I cents collected Is for the t IMrtnjf'fubd for
the pan pent of the bond* Issued dude? the
aurhcrlf-v of the Act of Assembly of the
year I9B0; and that one ahd on*-thlrd
r*nta out of -each one hiru lre.l cent*-col
lected lh fOrAhcjytnlrtng fUDd for the psy
nieut. of bond* Issued for the year W)C>:
1 and that* one a.id -one-third cents out of
i ead. *me .hat'd red cents collected Is for t'.e
, sinking fnnd for the payment of bonds
the year 1910: and that three
! cents out or efieff <me* hundred cents col
lected is for the sinking fund for tb* pay
ment of bonds proposed fo be Issued in
, . ?• And,>• it established and or
, dslffed by the’authority aforesaid, that
this By-Law S! pll take effect from the
date of Its passage.
** ffAMWF.t JONES,
Attest: Mayor.
City Clerk.
j LOST ~ *
LOST— Tneh,lay. nexr t' Ka .1,
Ferry road. Is.ty' . r *,‘ ,* /, •t , „
I'otitalning ■-ash. fi.uni n !n ,’ nT "‘ r !
ward at Capital ..tfw l *'‘‘ ■- h.
FOR HALF—One n>l..-Z 7*.~T~ — —
springs or niattio. * ’' *'• •
street 11 ' >* t r iu i
MIR SU-E-Knato t:*h v “i *
Just like u;\\ An,4. i( , . ‘ , J " * Mu (
pbune 557.
FOR SALE-Two .mail v 7~~7 —^
Rhone 736. ’ tn
FOR MALE—l,tb. rty s-x r * '
I- ruperty of , t ordvi*t rtu|p *nr
•Wl lor sf*K) p, ~,0.a i,„ m
Ft*H k VI.K— l.;t ty, TTf.
tl ally new. Ap,.i> ;f , * j>rt
FOR HALF- Valuable 7
8- 1.. R. H.. College Cr,. h J ••
atreet. Diitieiiaiou* 11, ,, ‘ . 1 ■ r >n s
32.250. Estate ot 'it,,.,* . 1 -
Apply to I'hatle. F. 1.-e ’’"
For SALE 1
known as .V- 1 i
Frtiu s4.s<s'. Rea.ouabU T,r
F. Lee. Lee Bldg. *
FOR SALE CoDfectlofiet) .1..,
uud bxtures. Apply l): •'
- ' ala
FOR MALE—Large p
u grocery .tore; ehe.p , r f " r
If ge avenue. ‘ 1 *'' v ur * *
ir r 4l
SALK -Beautiful lot ar ,^ rD , Ilt ,
fronting on two street, iu: “ *■
all luouud; water at gate ’, , r *'**■ *
jiulck buyer. Apply 43 1,,,,,
' *■- •
FOR KENT -Newly-furulsUd i,
near Naval Academy. lt\\ p . '
, otflee.
r _ 111
FOR RENT—Houma* at M Murrav
. beginning June 15 aoMV jI,"
* Brewer aud Bon,
FOR RENT—House at IS State Clr.-IV O .
taree mouths. Apply Jult.a Brewm ui
WANIKI) (ilrl White and I’.tbidl, ,i.
sire, position with private c.itullv
general housework. tppiy * ■ *
- tls
bantu* Mltd
Ap; fi Oklahoma retrain ,
H'ANTEI* -Marine engine. \lm,r t,e re.i
onahle; in A-l condition; ruaisutee.i n
run. Box 2k Capital „fh. e
WANTED -By Navy man t; room hotise
with all convsnlcnt'P.; in g„„d p
Address Box 2, Capital orfi.,
best. Apply Circle Playhouse,
Annapolis. a -D
- i'"-. . i_ . _ "'N' %
WANTED TO LKANF.—Modern housr
or 10 rooms. Apply Box x-3. 4‘ardt*i
' office.
. — l * " .. —— '—
; Boi:th river park
1 FOR MAI.R Waterfront lot*. sSfti in
31.250. Bungalows. l,i/>o to 13.i.'*, ■ ■
[ miles from Annapolis <>u tlie Until:,*
. ton and Annapolis Pile. Apply l H
, Neely, at office South River Park, Ats
Arundel County, Md. il
| , —■.■-■TRMI
r,_ DIED
i ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■
i LAMB—On August IC, at the resident (
r her dauphter, 119 Conduit 9t, Rfh'lffi
s LAMB aged 7N yeat.
> Funeral Saturday morning *t .9
, from St. Mary', church. li.tenneui !i
, St. Mary s cemetery. *9
1 GKKACI—Ou August 17rh. at her HU
i residence, IGS Green .ttcet MART I
t GERACI, aged To years, widow „f tv
• late Onofrfo (iend
r Funeral Monday niornhig at W >i fr>®
t St. Mary's Church. Interment lu St
V.'.iy'a cemetery. (F.dtlmore pui***
please rotiy.)
I ■
, I, George F. Quaid, having
• been elected as Collector and
1 Treasurer of the Corporation of
Annapolist hereby give notice
• that I will be ready to begin the
collection of taxes for the levy of
J 1922 at my office in the Municipal
i Building, Gloucester street, on
[ and after Monday, August 7,
t 1922, from 9:30 A. M. to 3 P M
-1 All bills not paid by September
, 1, 1922. interest at the rate of ®
i per cent, will be charged.
[ Bills will be mailed on request
• and receipts promptly returned.
Collector and Treasurer of
j .31. *
1 Work Called For and Fvursptly Vdi'**
[ - FHONK M*-M.
’ Modern dwelling, So. 93 Coo^ c
i St.; 6 rooms, including bath,
lights; overlooking Spa Creek,
cash, balance on time-
PHOVt 4a4. i*
Advertise 1e tke EieJs

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