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Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, September 30, 1922, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Maryland, College Park, MD

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83009667/1922-09-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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Ewtmut (Eapita)
1884 ★ 1922
J'ub!lb<<l I>all/ Kuaday b/
■H a— ■" . •-■■■ : - j
la ob sale at the following places:
%*OTf- W. Jour* liM Main Street
Wlllli in H.-bultre 94 West Street
U*or|f J. Da via 74 Maryland Avr.
Cbaa U. F4(lmytr .’jfl Maryland At.
"Hlcxblrd Confectioner*" King George Ht.!
Wmtiitu linker. ..... Welt k Cathedral S:>.
W. U S< A. KtWSUUd. Short Line Terminal
M. Miller.. 234 Went Street
N. M o>lrl. Third A Severn Are.. Kaatpnrt
Dr. * harlea It. Henkel...'.H Maryland Are.
Deb rued tri Annapolis, Ka at port. Ger
■antuwn and Meat Annapolis by carrier
far 45 cant a per niontti.
Ym can tiara tIie’KVCMVO CAPITAL
Ball* I to you when an ay from the city
by leering your name and addreaa at the
•inker, for 45 tr t* per month; $5.(10 per
yeur. payable In adViti.ee, to any poatofllce
111 the United statea or Cintil*.
Bute c l at Vnn odta Poatoffice aa
Sc. (MiU-Ci.-aa Mutter.
Member nf The Associated Praaa
The Aaa<" lateil t’reia ta exclu
sively entitled f i the ue for re-
PmlmcaMi ii of ill tiewa creillted to
t or ind otherwise credited In
tbi* pa pel Ud !■><> the Until news
published lo*relu. All rights of
re - i>ul,lh xMoii of apeclal <H
pric|r*a li*ii-tn ore alao referred.
In a recent speech Comtnis-j
sioner of Lahcr Davis said that
he would Americanize foreign
residents or get them out of this
country. in other words lie
Avould force them to become Am
erican citizens or return from
M’he nee they came. This may
sound all right to jingoes, but it
scarcely conforms to the Amer
ican idea of liberty. Citizenship
should result from freedom of
choice and not from compulsion
There is another way of put
ting the matter which, while it
may in the end amount to the
same thing, is less repugnant to
the American sense of fair play.
Foreign residents who have been
in this country a certain number
of years can be returned to the
countries from which they came
if within the designated' period
they have not expressed a desire
to become American citizens.
I his was the proposition of
statesmen during the controversy
with Austria years ago whose
citizens in this country held that
they could not cease to become
subjects of the Austrian emperor
even if they took out citizenship
papers here. The proposition
while not enacted into law had its
etTect. It* might work again.
The report on the traffic
through the Panama Canal for
the fiscal year ended June .10. af
tords some interesting reading.
Traffic passing through the canal
between the Eastern and West
ern ports of the United States
nearly doubled, the tonnage in!
19*2 being ~*>62..**>l. as compared
with in Phil, and the
vessels numbering .'.*.*. as against
The principal commodities
carried in this coastwise trade
from the Atlantic to the Pacific
were iron and steel, coal, sulphur
and manufactured articles of var
ious kinds, while the shipments in
the same trade in the opposite di
rection consisted mainly of lum
ber, canned gobds. oil, metals and
fresh find dried fruits.
The trade through the canal to
and from the Far East was an im
portant item, being second only
to the coastwise business. As a
matter of fact, the tonnage over
this route from the Atlantic to
the Pacific exceeded the United
States coastwise tonnage in the
same direction by about +50,000
tons and was more than five times
as great as that over any of the
remaining great trade routes.
There M as, however, a decrease
in the tonnage routed through the
canal from the Far East. The
explanation of this more or less
one-sided is that many of the out
going vessels came hack by wav
of the Suez canal, because this
roundabout cruise affords a bet
ter chance of picking up return
cargo than the straight trip
across the Pacific, and everv
shipmaster has a natural objec
tion to making a voyage in bal
last if such a misfortune can in
any way be averted.
The forthcoming visit of M.
Georges Clemenceau to the
United States has caused not a:
little perturbation in certain po
litical circles in France. It is s
feared that the former premier is
comjng over in a ‘ now-it-can-he
told” spirit, and there are quite aj
number of people in France who'
object to the telling and who will!
leave no stone unturned to prc-[
vent it. When after leaving |
ofiice M. Clemenceau made aj
long tour abroad and on his re- I
turn to France retired to his |
home in Brittany, many people
heaved a sigh of relief. But the'
“Tiger” is again poking his head;
out of the jungle and anxiety!
ionce more reigns.
\i. Clemenceau has declared'
i t+iat lilt* object of his visit is to!
clear France from the charge of!
j militarism and imperialism. 'lhi.-r
|in itself is a laudable aim, but ,
what his opponents fear is that (
his arguments will not be such ,
las they would use and that his ,
i“apolgia” for France’s attitude i
'may be made at the expense of I
certain ]Kliticians and the.r poii- !
cies. Needless to say, one of the j
first to voice a protest ha-> been
Joseph Caillaux. the former ,
premier whom M. Clemenceau ,
had arrested, tried and convicted
as a traitor.
But in no political camp in hi
country except among his own '
immediate followers and par- 1
lisans will M. Clemenceau's visit
jto the United States by a very
j popular move. His ruthless out
j spokentiess. his complete disre
gard of hostile criticism and hb j
I pitiless logic render him a terror
Jto the smaller politicians in
i France. His power of invective,
his bitter irony and sarcasm have
| too often lashed the French
1 C hamber not-to inspire a healthy
fear. For forty long years, a
leader of the opposition, he over
i threw ministry after ministry by
I the sheer force of unsparing crit
icism and his matchless person
jality. Since he took office dur
ing the great war that personality
towers higher than ever, and the
! prestige he gained when charged
i with the destinies of France at
the greatest crisis in her history
! insures him a hearing and atten
ition which no other living
Frenchman could obtain.
mon criticize
nine eoi tips
<Hy Tin* Associated I'rrnt.)
LONDON. Sept. 30.—These Sept era -
! er days are witnessing; the departure
j from London of large numbers of Am
erican travellers for their homes
across the water. From all over the
continent they have come, and the
l oat trains fhr Liverpool and So;ith
| empton bear them away on the lasl
lip of their summer’s journeyings.
Observant Londoners see in them
| much that Is different from other
tourists, and notable among the ex
j cept;ons is the tendency to give big
! tips. Says the London Evening News:
".Miles of shiny tdack brass-bound
i luggage, women in tortoiso shell rim
'spectacles, carrying bouquets and
: wearing shoes w ith heels as low as
[those of a man's boots„aml ‘largesse'
for perspiring porters.
"Theso are the outstanding features
:of the busy scenes at Waterloo just
! efore the special trains for South
i inpton leave with their hundreds oi
' American passengers who are return-
I ing home.
“The porters to whose let it falls
to handle the luggage of Americans
homeward bound at such time count
themselves lucky.
"Three porters received each 10 sUil -
lings for handling one American's
pile of luggage." says the reporter,
"and two porters who found seats in
the train for the returning pilgrim,
earned more than 30 shillings a
"Ten pounds each in ‘tips’ is the
week's record of these two men. and
apparently they are not kings at the
"There is a man here." one of them
told the reporter, "who will make
light or nine pounds today. You may
40t one shilling, two shillings, fivt
(hillings or one pound in a tip.” he
added. "Hotel porters who bring the
luggage here often receive three or
four pounds.” .
It is almost always Americans who
<ive such extravagant tips, and some
English folk who are not given to
squandering money in this way. do
lot like them any the better for do
ing it.”
What Is Friendship!
Is it a sunbeam playing on the
mountain side, that vanishes when a
cloud of sorrow or Untruth over
shadows? Ah, no! true friendship is
the loving administering handmaiden
town in the valley of sorrow when
he sharp strings of injustice perse
•ute and prosperity may fail to find
ts way. True friendship is a diadem
•are. but awarded otten enough to
iglit the way and ligthen the burdens,
•ven through the valley of the shadow
if death that one write. “And what is
riendship but a name." in the inter
-ogative. but lowered the highest
deals. Friendship is not merely "a
sound that lulls to sleep." Friendship
is a boon heaven born and heaven
sent, and will stand the ravages of '
tlaie, of untruth and malice.—Ex
i - - , L
Hnftbr tto wife .who is leaving for
ihc seaside) —What have you in that
little handbag? Wife—Three dresses <
and my bathing suit. “Well, what's
in .that big trunk?" "Cold cream,
rouge, pdwder and lip salve." —An-
i swers.
(By IHr Associated Prrt.)
With the naming of Frank Gardner
for Congress by the Democrats in the
Third district, the ranks of the dry
congressional nominees of the two
major parties in Indiana were swell
ed to twenty-three. Gardner, selected
to succeed John W. Ewing, deceased,
has declared that prohibition is not
an issue in the campaign. It is said,
however, that Mr. Gardner heretofore
has been a dry.
A recent survey shows that twoi
nominees are avowed wets. They are
Charles A. Bidaman. Fifth district.
Democrat, and J. P. Turk. Seventh
district. Democrat. All thirteen of the
Republican aspirants, twelve of whom
are sitting congressmen, are consid
ered dry.
| “What’s in a Name?” |
V ■ ' " '■■■'■ -—I &
v —■ v
’♦* Fact* about pour namo; it* htotory; *<*’
moaning; whence It wo* dittoed; ►*
>J *•,. oigntfUaneo; pour lucky day V
V [frff and lucky Jrtool ►*•
so frequent in usage, but none
the loss lovely and possessing of
u good deal of poetic charm is Imo-
ETene. The name has no definite his
tory and etymologists find it difficult
to account for It, but the generally ac
cepted theory is that it Is another foriu
of the lutagina.
There was Imegine of Limburg In
144.HJ and various other Instances of
( the use of the name by German wom
en. How England secured the name
of Imogene is open to sqeculation. It
Is probable that Shakespeare's heroine
established her vogue there, though
etymologists contend that It was used
by Rrltish ladies before the master
playwright wrote his version of the
old story of the deserted and betrayed
wife, which he so strangely places at
the court of the last independent Brit
ish prince.
At any rate, Shakespeare called his
heroine Imogene, thus establishing her
(ogtie forever. The name Is still a
great favorite in England, but has
never had widespread popularity here,
due. its rather poetic asso
ciations. Also, It usually degenerates
into ’Gene. A few devqted admirers
of Shakespeare (and others unwitting
ly) give the name to girl babies in
baptism, probably Ignorant Otfffhe fact
that as Ygnoge, the name was once be
stowed on a daughter of Emperor Pan
drasus of Greece, and the wife of
Brutus, according to Geoffry of Mon
mouth. She was mentioned In Anne
of Brittany’s funeral oration in 1514.
Imogene’s tallsmanic stone Is the Ja
cinth. It was said to protect her from
danger, especially of lightning. Worn
when traveling. It will insure her a
happy, successful journey, Wednes
day Is her lucky day, and 0 her lucky
(Copyright by th, Wb*elr Syndicate, lire.)
npMggl Booft
', A1 ! service ranks the same with God,
” l, b God. whose puppets, best and worst
Are we: There is no last and nrst."
QXE may usually find good salt or
smoked fish iu the markets wfiee
the fresh fish are unobtainable. Finnan
haddie Is haddock which is dried and
salted, then smoked, which gives ii
the flavor so well liked. It should
lie freshened very carefully not to lose
tliut flavor. Twenty to thirty minutes'
soaking in warm water is sufficient to
remove the excess of salt. Picked up,
added to cream and served with baked
potatoes it is very good.
Finnan Haddie With Tomatoes.
'lake one and one-half pounds of
finnan haddie, two tahlespoonfuls of
flour, three tahlespoonfuls of butter.
* dash of pepper, three tablespoonfuli
of minced onion, two cupfuls of tonia
>" juice and two tablespoonfuls of
gitien peepers minced. Freshen the
fish and cook it gently in water for
twenty minutes. Flake it into smuli
hits with two forks, carefully remov
ing all hones. Melt the butter In
saucepan, fry the onion and peppet
until softened, add the flour and
gradually the tomato Juice. Let the
mixture ttoil, add the fi<h, aud when
It becomes very hot serve at onca
with boiled macaroni.
Casserole of Smoked Halibut
Take one and one-half pounds of
smoked halibut, tiiree small onions,
one-half cupful of carrots cut in strips,
six potatoes quartered, one-fourth tea
spoouful of pepper, one and one-half
cupfuls of tomato juice, four table
siH*onfuls of butter, boiling water and
bread crumbs. Brown the carrots and
onions in the fat and parboil the po
tatoes for five minutes, then drain and
rinse jjicm. Scald the fish and cut in
pieces suitable for serving. Put a lay
in the casserole, then some cmmht
and vegetables, more fish, until all Is
used. Barely cover with boiling watet
and tomato juice. Put the cover on
the dhh aud hake for one hour.
©•wrright, UU Waiters Nairspapar Uhta*
(Continued Fram Pa*a 1.)
little children. 90 per cent of which
are sacrificed to carelessness. With
astonishing facts as these before us
why not make it our duty to help
save life and property from needless
fire destruction.”
Following are a few don ts if put
into daily practice will help:
Don't have an accumulation of rub
bish in the attic or cellar.
Don’t have inflammable rubbsh in
the yard.
Don’t have unprotected walls, ceil
ings. floors and partitions in close
range of stoves.
1 Don’t put hot ashes in wooden or
paper receptacles.
Don't have matches where children
1 can easily reach them.
1 Don't have exposed stove pipes pass
-1 ing through closets and attics.
Don't use gasoline or kerosene near
an open flame.
Don’t leave, an electric pressing
i iron, without being sure that same
[ has been disconnected,
j Don't forget to cultivate careful
i ness.
[ Teach children to dread fire.
[ In case of fire in Annapolis or vi
i cinity go immediately to the nearest
[ telephone—call central— give location
1 of fire —street and house number.
——— M
Beacon Lights
Of Business
Along perilous coasts, light
* houses throw their guiding rays
' far into the night to warn the
* mariners and help them safely
1 past the shoals.
i Spend a feu- minutes a day
t running through the advertise
■ ments in this paper. Then buy
* the products that have proved up
? 'n the light of advertising.
i Let the Beacon of Advertising
1 guide you as it is guiding so many
r istute buyers.
i Business, 100, has its beacons,
t They are the advertisements,
* which throw a powerful light to
guide you in your buying. They
* ;hoM‘ you M’hat to buy, where to
, buy and M’hen to buy.
Judge—M’hat is you occupation?
_ Prisoner—l have none. 1 just clrcu
* late around, so to speak. Judge—
i Very well. I’ll see that you are with
- drawn from circulation for 30 days.—
l Life.
t *"*
* Baekadie. rheumatic pains, dizzi
ness and blurred vision are symptoms
' of cough medicines, but never want
a bad back,” writes Mrs. M. McCul
' lough, Easton, Pa. "M’hen he sat
j down he could hardly get up and then
4 he would be drawn over to one side.
t He tried Foley Kidney Pills and they
cured him.” IJoley Kidney Pills quick
ly relieve kidney and bladder trou
) - •
| Call 330 When You
• i - Are .in Need of
\%=E #
Job • High-Grade I
. '"- H- ‘ • . ' • 1
V • ■
Reasonable Prices!
Excellent Service!
Office, Church* Circle, Opp. Postoffice
I m
Suitor—l have called to ask your
advice, sir, as to whether you con
sider your daughter would make me a
suitable wile. Lawyer—No. I don't
think she would. Five dollars, please |
--Bostou Transcript.
lI.M \V. Baltimore St.. Baltimore. Md.
GEORGE W. S\FFIKLD. Auctioneer.
11 Ccrrott St.. Annapolis. MU.
l.urtttnl in the Semml Election District of
Anno Aruudrl Count) nt Iglrliurt station
Under nod by virtue of the power of j
nolo contained in a mortgage from Atvtn ,
I>. Want amt Margaret Alverta Ward, hi* i
ifr, to John l*. Want and Mary K ;
Ward, hi* wife, dated May lb. 1920. and j
recorded union/ the iand record* of Anne
Arundel county in Litter W. X. \V. N. 31
folio 454. etc., the undersigned attorney
named In the aforesaid mortgage, will of
fer for *alc at public auction at the Court
House door. In the City of A ttlia|U>U*
Maryland, tin
Wednesday, Oct. 18, 1922,
At 11 :'M A. M..
all the property located In Anne Aruude*
county mentioned In aaid mortgage:
Being the sccoadl.v mentioned lot of
ground and premises and described a
inlbiws: ,
Beginning for the. same at a point in the
centre of the county road leadiug from
Annapolis lo (Menton at the uorthweat
corner of tin* school lot and running fron
theme and with the center of said road
North T.< degrees. West 198 feet, North 4
degrees West 210.4 feet. North 55 degrees
West .'47.7 feet. North 2 degrees 30 min
tiles West 207 feet. North OS degrees, West
:.:h; feet .North degree* :a minutes
West 2ti4 feet. North (XV degrees 30 minutes
West 55.5 feet. South 35 degree*. West
ni l feet. South '•l degrees At) minutes
West ItXi itsd to the renter of Washing i
ton. Haiti in ore ami Annapolis Klectrb
Railway: tlienee with'the renter of thiid
railway in an easterly direction 2.CXt I'ect
more or less, to the southwest corner of
the aforesaid school lot j thence with tin
said lot 17 degrees Last 155 feet to tin
place of beginning. Containing eighteen
and four-tenths acres of laud, more m
Tes s.
For Hie title sih- Land lteeords of Aihh
Arundel county. Liber W. N. W. No. 12
folio etc., frojn John R. l*orsey and
wife to Alvin I>. Ward and wife.
TKItMS OF SALK:—-A deposit of sßll<Ult
will he required of the purchaser at Mint
< f sale, and the h.-ihincc of the pureliast
money, with the interest thereon at tin
rate of li per ecu til in per annum, to In
raid in cash upon rut I ilea Mon of Sale b>
ilie Circuit Court of Anne Arundel county <
Attorney natnetl in Mortgage.
Work Called For and Promptly Delivered!
PHONE 852-M.
80 WEST ST. a24
Photographic Portraiture
> —and
Commercial Photography
Contractor and Builder
Shop: 149 Gloucester St.. Annapolis, Md.
Estimates Cheerfully Olven.
W\ NT F1 vMi'it or women, salary sso
weekly full time >1 an hour span- time,
selling guaranteed hosiery direct to
wearer. Cotton, silk, heather mixtures.
International Hosiery Mills. Norristown.
I’m. •‘-•b
HELP AV AN TED sl.(l dozen sewing
home, span* time: best percale bunga
lows: cut g.HMIs. thread prepaid one
way awy distance: no -canvassing. Setjd
$1.39 for dress apron to copy from
Money refunded if dissatisfied employ
1 incut. Hill Factory. Auburn. X. Y. >3t*
- - ■■■■ -
HELP WANTED Typist* Karo t25-SRI
j weekly, spare time, typing authors'
manuscripts. Write 15. J. Carnes
Authors' Agent. Tallapoosa, (5a.. for
particular*. 1
!• tI.ESMKX —If you want s<;."-*• il.e (irst
year wr.te now. Strung Hue for letail
stuns. Nationally a*l .c.-tl-ed; rush
season here. Liberal weekly advance to
priuUners. \V. Morgan. Mgr.. 1921) Kuc
lid. Cleveland. Ohio. Hept. .M 2. slut
W. B. & A. Electric
llalf-llourly Service Morning and Evening
Ketween Annapolis, Baltimore and
Washington an d Camp Meade
(Washington ami Camp Meade
passengers change at Ntival
Academy Junction.)
West Street Station
510. *550. (I.2ft, jrtl.Co. x 7.50, 8 20. 9.2 n
10.20. 11.2 ft, A. M.. 12.20, 1.20. 2.20, 3.20
4.20. x4.no. 5.20. 0.20, 7.00. 8.20, 10.20,
11.20. I*. M
Leave Naval Academy CJate 10 tnlnutea
earlier; State House Station, Bladen
Street and College Avenue, seven (7)
minutes earlier.
Connecting at Odenton with P. It. H.
Bladen Street Station
9.20 A. M. and half-hourly thereafter at 20 I
and 50 minute* after each hour until
9 50 P. M , then at 7.50, 8.50, 9,50. 10.00.
and 11. So P. M.
6.20 and 5.90 A. M. trains dully except
0.35. 7.35. 8.35, 9 35. 10.35, 11.33, A. M..
12.35, 1.35, 2.30, 3.36. x 4.05, 4.33. x 0.05,
5.35. 0.35, 7.35, 0.35, 11.35, I*. M.. 12.35,
A. it.
All tralua receive or discharge passenger*
at local points between Annapolis and
Naval Academy Junction and at Ship
ley and Liuthicuin on signal.
i .
Howard and Lombard Sts.
3.15 A. M. ami half-hourly thereafter st 15
and 45 minutes after each hour until
ti.ls P. M., then at 7.15, 8.15. 9.15. 10.15.
11.15, I*. M., and 12.15, A. M.
5.15 and 5.45 A. M. trains daily except
(1.00. 0.45. 8.00, 9.00, 10.00, 11.00 A. M.. 12.00,
100, 2.00, 3.00, X 3.30, 4.00, x 4.30. 5.00,
0.00, 7.00, 9.00, 11.00 P. M.. 12,10 A. U
x—Hally except Sunday.
For tickets and information apply at our
city ticket offices-: West Street Station.
State House Station, College Aveuue and
Bladen Street; Cat vet Hall, Maryland
The Public Property Committee of An
napolis City will receive bids for the fol
lowing repairs to the public buildings be
longing to the City of Annapolis, viz:
Repairs to all tlir roofs on all buildings,
and painting same.
Fainting of all wood work on exterior,
and some interior work.
Itepaii's to boilers at Rescue Hose Com
pany's building and Water Witch Com
pany's building.
Bids will be received at 1 p. Friday.
October 0, lffis.
Specifications for ail work required can
tie had from the City Clerk at the Munlel
pal Building. The specification* must be
thoroughly read and carried out.
* Where certified checks are called for. no
bids will be considered without the check
accompanies the bid.
File all bids with the City Clerk not
later than 1 p. m.
The Mayor, Counselor ami Aldermen of
the City of Annapolis, or Its authorized
ominittee. reserves the right to reject any
or all bids, or to accept any parts of bid's
that is to the advantage of the City of
Annapolis, Md.
Chairman Public Property
Sealed proposals for building three sec
tions of City- Highway as follows:
Thompson Street—One section of high
way between Southgate Avenue and Spa
< reek (0.14 miles) alternate bids (Con
crete). (Penetration Macadam).
Murray Avenue—One section of highway
between First and Second Streets (0 10
miles) alternate bids. (Concrete), (Pene
tration Macadam).
Calvert Street—One section of highway
between Northwest afreet and Short Line
tracks (0.08 utiles) alternate biia, (Con
crete), *(Penetration Macadam).
-■-will be received by the Mayor, Counselor
and Aldermen at their offices, Council
Chamber, Annapolis. Mil., until 12 M. on
the 2nd day of October. 1922. at which
time and place they will be publicly open
ed and read.
BBIs must be made upon the blank pro
posal form which, with specifications and
plans, will be furnished by the Mayor
Counselor and Aldermen upon application
and cash payment of SI.OO as hereafter no
charges will be permitted.
No bids will be received unless accom
panied by a certified check for the sunt of
live hundred ($500) dollars, payable to the
Mayor. Counselor and Aldermen.
The successful bidder will be required
to give bond, and comply with the Acts of
the General Assembly of Maryland re
specting contracts.
The Mayor. Connselor and Aldermen
reserve the Fight to. reject any and all
By order of the Mayor. Counselor and
Aldermen this 21st day of September,
Chairman Street Committer-
•pMtfag. Sheet MeUl and Slate Work
Hyde Brothers
Plumbing and Heating
LOOT—'Thursday, him- ~ _
purse, containing i" .
dull. Futon and Mm,'. . "• r .
return to ss Markc; ' r .
for SALK
Apply 43 Dean trs :
FOR n\( I
Apply B. .1. up-*.,
FOK Stl.t H.thi
months; paid SSO \\ ' -\
Phone s.'ht
FOR SALE luij.filuij.fi i 7“
condition; new tires . i. , |
Best offer take* it t
Chesapeake avenue.' | . . " >
and 7 p. ui. ’ ' l,, 'Vn ;,
FOR MALE House \
stn-r*!. Apply 1 ■ ~.
faucets and piping, i , ’ u*
doort. ’ - *t it,-.,
F(*R MALE i;
street,; ..r will ~v . " •*:
Party will *] H y K ‘j Vl .
giMiit. why nut you i ' ‘ 11 ■ ■*•
-• *■ 1 - I'- v
For mu Iti
Four new tires. , ;lr 1 • ■ B -t,
leaving town V '*i r
BH Most street ” *"' "-"ue t
l(•Rft \i r *
gltte. complete vvltli |, , ' ' '
e.tt ; used tUo montl, - v ,
Sadler, 205 Main „i, l ' '* II
FOR SALK f„„~ ',',TTTr~-
I liotiipson street. ( || i , - I- f
Franklin *treel. Phone '.Vit [•"' J '
FOR s\l.i: Hudson .v,
Phone West River 22 i i " ' u "
F(R SALE Wlleox ami (!B
sewing ilia, blue in
new. Cost sli7. Fn,. > . '**-•(v
Northwest stn-i t
KOR HALE KI offer i-.m. , V, ~ 7~T~, "
delivered. l’liolle |M|| | " l "
Mr. George (lamer, I: t i, ■••(uie
Aiuiapidl*. Md. '" U1 ‘ ;
| FdK RENT Dwelling
Weeuta Cre.-k : .>o a ui.nitli \ .l- 1
AVtegard. 21 Sehool *n,.et
U eeme Cre-K : $35 a mi.,mi, \ , 1 V
Wiegftnl, 21 Srhool street
Blue Lx tiler It,” 211 King Mr..
FOR RRNT rwo furnished
light housekeeping. Apply c llir]
FOR RRNT—Elegantly i urttisln.i ~,,,,
ntent; few minutes fr.nn Nnvl •\. ail
einy: steam heat, electric ilglus p,.,
session October 1. Amdv i:..\ \
Capital office.
I frR RI.N I I iirnlshci rooms witli |
Apply 1(17 Green street. ~4
FOR RENT- -t'liiT for hons.
to live rooms; all improveiu. nts n.
liouae; Monroe's Court. Vri.lv . )U
premises, or at (i! West street. ‘ ,
*'<>R KKNT— Furulsh.-.l hotisT 27.~Ki
George street. Inquire wltUin.
101. KENT -Nicely furtiislied Jtirgi- fr.,u
room. Apply 252 King George Mr.. !
FOR rent -Fpright plan..*. Applv 1.7) ’
West street, or pin 54-.1.
F'Olt KENT -Small fiirni In-,I npiirtiUHit
siiitt ble for bachelor. Call 45).j.
FOR KENT—Nicely furnls'icd light h.m*.
keeping rooms. Apply “.V 1 apital ~f
KOK RENT—Booms. No. 7 Murray ive
uue. Phone BtW-|{. gto
FOR KFi.NT—Two or three furultkel
rooms; modern coiivenleu.es. Most <le
slrnble locution; near Academy, i'bi.se
For RENT—High-class rooms; .-eotnliy
located; steam heat. Phone 275-J. Ort.l
FOR RENT- I'iirnlsl.e.l < ottfgc .*i
Severn for winter mouths. mil. tn.ui
Annapolis Short Lin?; good beating
plant, reasonable rent. Pi one Severn*
_l. 91722
F'OR KENT—Furnished house, from Octo
her 1 to Juue 1; Severna Park, over
looking Severn Itiver, tliree minflte*
from station. 15 minutes from A!jiui>-
lis. Call S'evernu 1. sN
WANTF;t—Plano pupils. Mrs. Ldwi.r'l
Gantt. lUS Conduit street.
W ANTED-—Belli.hie white woin.iii. m.l a
der 25, to do housework and avo*! in
taking care of young child. Good refer
ences required. Applv Bov 5). 4 upita!
office. ' ol
WANTED—Furnished apartment Miitube
for naval offi.-er. wife and ha'.v. P-.v
Capital offl.-*.. •"
.{(•RNTK—SSO-$l5O wee)-. I re- samp!**.
Gold sign letters. Anyone •an pat "- 1
store windows. Big demand. lAFwrai
offer to general agents. M.-talH,- taller
Co., 435 X. Clark. Clii.-ago.
\GENTS- Big money taking ■ : -rs
coats, suits. panls. blankets, .lire
woolen mill to wearer H'g
Itonahue made sUi> first ww-k Piao'-i
make* s_*(*( weekly. No . :q.lt:,, r.sjdi.-'.!
Write quick. Taylor. U IN 2.(2
Paulina, Chicago.
AGENTS—Kverybo.lv uses extra,t. 1
DUO Double Sfrengiii Lvira-! -J'’
plete line household lie essitles. ”*S
repeaters. Write today. IH'O CO.
K-12a. Attica, X. V.
FOOD—People 1 [Hist eat. F"d.-rl
frlbutors make big money : &.&•>
and up. No capital r exfs-rienec n o
ed. Free adveritsing. guaranteed ■.(' •
unsold good* may lx- rcrurned.
nanv* on packages builds y->ur own nu
lies*. Free samples and • --k ’
customers. iTcpeat ord< - - sure. r.i,u
sive terriforv. Ask now'. I e.i.rsi * ■;
Fond f.i -.earn u in-, c
AGENTS W ANTED -1 ad n m i:' (j * '“ n
women Wanted to retail ■
AVatklns products In city (err.
Exceptional opportunnlty to Be . j (|l
the OlWsf ST*d I.irgesf company • .
fcied. Our bustlers aveng* nK-.n
W ill an hour. Arc von doing * , ni |
If pot. write today f"r ’ ' cn.
narticidsrs Th- J. U. AAarkin*
K- - >JL , „ „ i,cr it '*
JOHNSON—On Tuesday, RI p_
her residence. 2<>7 AVest * ,r ' : ' jnW
nge.l 00 years, mother of Uni* •
son. frftL „ ,(-
Funeral Sir,lay aftern 1 "' 1 jntcr
bnrv M. E. Church at -. 11
ment in Brewer Hill cemetery —.
Sf'lfl'Rß—On September '-t 'bO’' l '
vlenee. 174 First street K: stper.
SCHFTtB. beloved bnsbawo
ftchurr. . ssaJit
Funeral ft<en lat* *****fjTj a
rffternoon at 2:30. Inter* ' *3O
Bluff cemetery. *

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