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Evening capital. (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, November 13, 1922, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83009667/1922-11-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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(EimtittQ Capital
iRR4 is 1022
a s s a I*ol.l )•. yn.
I uhUjhJ*d Pally Soaday by j
Tfft CAPITAL ITTLTHINr, COMPANY
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is eft *9ie 81 the f.lllOWlDg pia^M.
fieorgr W. .ton/a ~. VM Malo Ptro*t!
Wlliliin RHitiit'* "♦ v\>*t SffpK-
Georg? J. I'Jtxla 7< Maryland Am.
eft*a. O. Prldrunyrr .VI Maryland Am.
‘'Btsdblrrt Confectionery 1 ' King George pit
wntlsm Baker Writ ft Cntlirdftt! fl:r.
W. fi. Mi A. Xewatftnd. Short line Terminal
* M IPl'tr . 23* Wm; Street
N. Sln' dri*, Third A Severn \w.. RastpftfV
Ur. O iris* p naknl...S> .UaryTnrd Am.
Rolhe>*d In A'lftiipn’f*, Pnrfnnrt, Ger
aunlivn W**t Arnnpn:;* by rnrrler
rw 44 fei<t* per monte.
Ton ran have ih lATKIXG CIPITAI/
ftlfdbel too * Heft aWav from tb* rity *
I*l. lrp ><nii t'antr ;iui *<l<ireM at me,
ofor*. for di.(# pf;- month; $5.(10 per
|. tynb'c In ftfvaner. ro any poto||e#
IB (Jjr Cnlte.f nr Cnribda.
flnfrird •! Ik Pontoffice at
> h'cii:i.|.r ,* \f:ttler,
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Tlir aianririin/1 I’res* la rtela- i
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fttlbllmiflfli (if 'l,l IMV* credited to
t or lint nMiorvUo creitlfftrt In
thla paper :i •i. I a Jan the local new*
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p*hn* lift pin inn alto rraervert. I
ff - - - I
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13. 1P22. j
TIIE DROP IV FOREIGN TV ARC !
In the fiscal year of 1920, thel
concluding one of the Wilson ad-'
ministration, the total foreign j
trade of the I nitcd Sates was
$19,149,661,401 with execs* of ex-,
ports over imports amounting to
$2,872,418,065. In the succeed-;
ling fiscal year the total was $lO,-.
,i 70,000,000 with the excess of ex
ports over imports $?.862,000,000.
r f .f the fiscal year ending June
10 last the total American foreign
tra>\e was only $0,1“ 9.000.000, or
less, than half the total of such
trade in the closing fiscal year of
the Democratic administration. ■
Our favorable balance of trade:
for the latest fiscal year is placed
at only a little more than sl,-
000,000,000.
While the drop is explained
variously, it stands out in the!
end that the to has been a berious >
off in such business and
that it has been felt in the coun
try. The department of com
merce, in announcing the latest
figures, speaks of our foreign
trade as “suffering in common'
with the general world depres-i
sion.” It also contends that the!
decline is due to considerable de
gree to a fall in prices rather than)
in quantities. But, as pointed
out, there stilus a loss to remind
ns that we, Jp others feel the ef
- when there is a world
ne^Pfssifln.
No matter what may be said oi
conditions in the past two years,
there is the concrete tact that tlu
highest point of prosperity in the
history of this country was
reached at a time during the Wil
son administration when our for
eign trade was at its height. Ro
gardless of how small in compar
ison may be our foreign trade to
the total business of the country,
its importance as an outlet tor
our surplus products cannot be
. mininmed. Economists have ever
k been preaching this to us; Prcsi
■ <fmt emphasized it in
■TiqT last address —it is but coin
■ men sensa that .possibilities of
■ the unprecedented industrial ma
-1 chinny of tlu* I’nited States can
Abe reached only through the
Bbroadc market*. This makes b
Infrin that 1 the uw 4un oi prosper
|®v for our .Tdighbors also is of
| n cerp ,v, u-. Obviously the bet-
HBp.Tie eondition of the world, tlu
w 'better it is for n, as well as oth
ers.
So, no matter how this falling
off in foreign trade for us may
be explained, it is a subject call
ing for serious thought. With
the capacity for producing a large
surplus of a number of things the
world must have, it stands out
that wo cannot have full prosper
ity until our whole vast plant is
operating fully. At the same
time we cannot expect always to
sell ‘to our neighbors and never
to buy from them. That is neith
er business nor justice. The sen
sible rule for the regulation rtf
.is**for one. nation to
■ cx
carnet be ccatert with
lie mi-prosperity cr tr.*o-th*ra:|
prerperity. -What iz wanted is ?
markets broad fnougH to keep.
, our gigantic industrial plant rut ?
nfnp at full capacity. This is*
possible only by the development
of foreign trade to take rare of
our surplus production.
j i ** ** I
iorfi job
lb' Hl’OH RU9SELL FRA9ER.
Alont people over The age of twenty*
-e.o are running in ruts. They are
'inlrtlns down one particular Job. It
M lucky they are doing so. Other
. a ire the world would go to plecea In
v tew days. Jf not a few hour*. Bual
•ufcs would then have to he run by
.rrni irs^which would ndt be busi
lesr. at all. but a calamity.
What keeps liuelneßß going is the
->r fe ; onal—the man that knows hie
particular rut and keeps in it. He
-.an do one thing well; and from that
j fact refs c. certain amount of pride
lut if he doesn't get a certain amount
, >f happines* also, both himself and
i!s Job suffer by It. He may kwep in
hlr rut. hut he would be Immeasure
, iMy more useful if be was in the
j right rut, namely a Job that he llltes.
I both hhntetf and hi* Job profit h}
. doing and keeping to Just that.
Andrew Carnegie is said to have
1 liked to be known as an author. He
weuld rather be praised for some*
{ thing he had written than the givlnp
; away of a library. He made him
jself famous, and n success—aecord
• ing to the estimation of business, but
jhe was unsatisfied. He wished he ws.f
doing something else. Away down
deep in his soul there was a hanker
ing for Journalism. He tried to sat
isfy it; but it was too late. The Jol
' ho Lad taken up he had done well.
Hut hi* success was superficial, noi
real; it was temporary, not abiding
This only added the accent of sin
cerity to the advice he gnve later ir.
life to young men: “Above all, find
the Job that you ran put your whole
i soul in, and then do It as you never
did anything else before.**
; The job you want to do may be the
; hardest thing In the world. Hut you
won’t think so, if you really like It
It will be eshaufting. but It will hr
i the exhaustion of a hard-played game
'it may have a thousand evils; but
you won’t soo them—lf you like it.
“Ul:e** i 9 a pretty tdg word. It ip
j little brother to “love.’* That means
i that if you do business with “Idke,*
! that sooner or later, his big brother
will come around and run the divi
dends up tb a height you never hoped
for.
Eventually you will make a des
! Derate attempt to get into the jot
! that you like. Hut you eould save
yourself the trouble. There Is only
one way: that is, gat Into it now. )
would do it now before it was too
i Int-v I would do it no matter how
meagre the beginning. I would have
enough confidence In myself to know
that i could succeed. 1 would deter
mine to do It w*ell—whether it took
me ton or forty years, if it was *
irtb I believed 1 was best fitted for 1
vould do It as long as 1 lived. 1
1 *'ntild suffer under no Illusions about
, getting a living from it. Ther/
tw Job on earth worthy of the
t <hat you cannot llvo on. If 1
• \ *c.ild Vl ma j, e
a success I would I
• ‘ 'how i couldn’t lea failure, t woult
. I ™nto ni to d 6 (hc WOfk , , ikcd hM(
rra '* no happinerss .like doluy
1 ’ OI II £“ job. it is turhin*
,' ,' vo J 0 w *y. All of us cannot win
r V •„ mlsf jthe fun o
~ ,!n>,nK XJVue. |
‘ *. n , o' spring gruin* an
1 'LJu >H * 1 *’ preiQr oat*
- o nay M the ? a;|pott<N
f. M,;U*s !>eiu.rtn^,„ f K tn
- ln However, whet
, .-.MI .* srahi. liAa, 1w , lIV
- "1“ "l i,X l “ •**.<!> *
1 1 I c pt.mtK that v Mr nulite
’ nojet. A grieult lir*. I
- tin.
f *
Vru* VVitdoo*,
‘ j WlFriotn consists not in kro
• J many thing*, no- even m Isn^*
rhem Thoroughly: 'mr in eboo:nc an J
: in following wha conduces
,- certainly to our usting happ:4p sJ “ an<l
_ j true glory.—Lao:oe.
J! RENEWED TESTIMONY
r .| • 1
t j Xo one in Lnnapoll* who luffera
.! i aekache, hea achts, or distAsping
s j trlnary ills chi afford to Igni'lrthlp
j, ‘ Annapolis twice-told steif. It
Is confirmed estllrony that nl An
-1 aapolls results c4i doubt.
r J. C. Jonct 1 73 |>rlnee Gcorm St..
- Bnapolls, ttw: [\ty back halt so
- i UrAjif bcR The ifSney
f WT ry soantft ‘ and
■> mrned eyes
t l no, to*, ajf , my s ’St wag birred
darnings k'‘ ( as *’f J hadn’t hfl any
o*t at doctor didn’t stflp te
ielp mw l last. I read of nan’i
in tiio papers Bind
: lr >‘ them. Thom im
me., i used Llto
■g®?* and now anil er
* i js-uRi;- Caißtr.'X. to*, t^*. — ■ v - —■* ——t
, • i_2 ' • iwr f ~ 1 *~ ~~ -'■ £~i£> £,R i
' MILLIONS LIVING
WILL iiEVT.It
jrtt*Md rti Pi*f it^
1 r*o wiace doe* the word refer to the
pianet, but to conditions, as we u?e,
the word in ’financial wortd,* -social
world’ otc. We must ill admit that
the ‘present world’ I* oiWßelemly evil.
Rut why should 00l permit such
terrible conditions? inA where did
the trouble start? aru. will evil al
waya continue? The R hie alone ans
wer* these and similar questions.
“God gave man free moral agency,
the ability to choose his allegiance.
Man wanted hfs own ♦"ir, refused to
acknowledge God, of i-cept his ad
vice. God permitted It. Following
his own heartiness mr.i --.oon made a
fool of himself (Rom. 12-32). Luci
fer, one of the most hirlttful angel*
of heaven, fcocame prot; of himself,
rebelled against Ood.Knd Induced
many of hi* fellow anguj- to join him.
loi did not interfere htir either (Isa.
M: 12-20, Ezck. The wilful
men became beastly. Ar.d the rebel
mgcls became devils, world number
two ha? been largely the dom
’nion of these rebel mci and angel*.
Lucifer was later known ns Satan,
the ‘prince of this world.* and the
various governments as ‘the kingdom
of this W'orld.* World number two
’tinted from the flood until 1914.
" Work! \umber Throe
( .># 2 *
“ s world to corto wherein
riwelleih fighteousnesa.’ ’in his day,’
Thy ; kipgdom come,’ ’The kingdom of
Clod’ aro some of the titles given to
world number three. Promptly on
time, 1914, Christ began to take unto
himpelf his great power, and com
menced removal proceedings against
the ‘prince’ and the ‘kingdoms of this
world* (Luko 21:24, Don. 2:44, Rev.
11:15). St. Peter foretold that this
world ’Would pass away with a great
noise, and the elements shall molt
with fervent heat’ (2 Pet. 2:10). We
are now hearing the noise through
out the earth, and witnessing the
friction of the contending elements,
social, financial, labor and govern
ncntal, rapidly rising, and approaoh
ng the melting degree. Some gov
ernments have already molted. Mul
titudes aro perplexed, dazed and ter
rified. Isaiah 13:0-13, Joel 2:1-11.
Afe Oi lfJrades Foretold
“Connected with this general com
motion. God foretold there would he
much running to and fro, and great
increase in general knowledge, as a
preparation for the new kingdom. We
tre all witnesses that the past ou
years may well be called the Ago of
Miracles. Nothing like it ha* ever
been known before. Mechanical de
vices of a thousand kind*; harness
ing the forces of nature for the serv
ice of man, releasing him more and
more from the slavery of manual la
tor. Telephone, moving pictures,
radios, filming the voice, until even
Mr. Fdiron exclaims ‘What next?’
en’t il w-onderful, when we think
Wh4t we actually do and say?
A’e’li have to he careful what we
think t
We)may be heard a thousand miles
i away.
“If man is Just leglnnlng to come
o a knowledge of these wonderful
icw* s placed at his disposal by Je
iovd . who can imagine what are the
>o9 e Jehovah himself may be
iplr.|? Suppose he has been turning
i living picture arrangement upon
'vor f man. and a voice filming rec
irdlto le used as witnesses against
liirjat some future judgement da;.?
2h#t said. ‘Hut I say unto you, that
jvctjr idle word that men shall speit,
ht'jf shall five an account thereof In
hfjtiay of judgement’ (Matu 12:36|
it ui thou, when thou prayest, entr!
nf thy closet, and when thou ha*
;b4 thy door, pray to thy Fathci
,vlAh Is in secret, and thy Father
itVh seeth in secret shall rewarti
jilt cpenly’ l (Matt. 6:6).
have eeoraed to te idle tails, nows
,W show up as fully possible. What]
lmi ey should be actually true?
Nineteen hundred and fourteen is I
pftten into history, never to be ef
d. Everyone sees the trouble that
Jfe followed. The people have been
(iking to the ‘leaders’ for an ex
imnation. They are sent away
Aipty (Ezek. 34:2-3, Jer. 23:1-2). The
general Increase of knowledge which
!sod Is providing at this time is en
abling the people to awake to the
‘act that they have been deceived by
Lhelr leaders, and they, like madden
ed, terrified steeds, are ‘taking the
hhg in their teeth,’ and great will be
h l wreck. Joel 2:2-3.
“Th kingdom will be established,
aeverth ft ]pg S (Psalm 2). God would
aave h en pi ease d to have brought it
in without so much trouble, but the
leader* ndt to his word
(lor. . ne gU> rim o( .h*
Psahn 14Partially described ff),
"■ : out; nowiß
-mn, E^, cl 35 37: i;.
RC " r * , other*, tor
there are over 7h\ . .
in the Bible. references to it
“Can you paint Ift > s ~_
ure as beautiful aS \ r
n these prophesies? *
vut a sinner, without sk.\y^P'' nn '
ilc, deformed or .
e found?
nvy or hatnji^^J|
•tk-. Ui rtU be theiscr?
appreciated, irujg. 27 :
| number three a with-j
;out end. with perfect condition a fori
eternal life, and perfect people to en- 1
Joy It. Thousands In this vicinity will!
live to see the wonderful promises'
fulfilled, and seeing them shall re-
Jotee in and enjoy them. Revelation
I tott at horn.iy task* tbo whslt 4tv
through;
ine rood. La )uii and tn houMhold
r.coda,
Ard all the Uttlg thing* that mothers do.
And ttfil am worried bv unflntshed
4mli.
Then ovenlng tho gulot, velvet ovo;
I gather to my breaet my baby son.
At,A tenderly hto small moist Angara
weave
A charm on all that gsrijh day has
done.
Th* toll, the fret, the subtle discontent.
He covere wth a cobweb bright with
pearls.
And weariness Is porfumad by th# scent
And silken c aging of his warm brown
Curls.
He gazes at m*. dreamy, ftlmy-eysd.
And svety rowety task la glorified.
—Eleanors M jswstt
A OKStIRTS
A SIMPLE sweet for a finish to tho
dinner is missed if omitted. A
few gtuffed dktea, a plate of cookie*
with a bit of frnit, or fresh fruit itself,
is easy to prepare and usually avail
able. For desserts which are more
elaborate and take time to concoct
the following will be suggestive:
Chocolate Crumb Pudding.
Take one cupful of cake and bread
crumbs mixed, aid one and one-half
cupfuls of milk, one and ore-half
squares of unsweetened chocolate and
three-fourths of a cupful of sugar.
Cook in a double bclier until a smooth
paste is formed. To three well-beaten
egg yolk* add one-half cupful of milk,
two tablespoonful* of butter, one
fourth teaspoonfnl of gait; stir and
cook until It thickens. Add vanilla
and put Into a greased pudding dish.
Bake in a moderate oven 25 minutes.
tVhen slightly cool, spread with a
meringue made with tne three egg
white* and one-half cupful of pow
dered sugar; replace iu tne oven until
the meringue 1* a light brown. Chill
before serving.
Prune Fluff Tart.
Stone an d press through a elate 20
medluin-ele<t prune*. Beat the white*
of three egg* until stiff, then add grad
ually six table*poonfuia ©f sugar, and
the prune pure*; add a teaspoonful of
lemon Juice and pour the mixture into
a partly baked pastry shell. Bake until
the mixture isj*et—about 20 minutes.
Serve with a custard made of the egg
yolks or heap bream over the top.
Rica-Ceconut Tart.
Cream two tahlespoonfula of butter
with one cupful of sugar, add the
beaten yolks of three eggs and u tea
spoonful of cornstarch rubbed smooth
ft’lth a little milk. Reserve two table
spoonfuls of coconut from one-half
enpful and add the rest to the custard
mixture. Add one-half cupful of
cooked rice which haa been soaking
in one and one-half cupfuls of milk,
and lastly a half-toaspoonful of vanilla.
Pour this filling Into a deep pastry
lined pie plate and bgjce until the mix
ture l* set. Brush the top with
rant Jelly and sprinkle with the re
served coconut. Serve vsry cold.
7vu^*tJ£.
(®. IMS. Triitfrn xiwpipr (.:■!•■ )
I “What sin a Name?”!
I ** MU-PESP MARSHALL #
5 •** ■•; Ik hktmy: $
DELIA
• TyiLlA is a name of curiously con
flicting history. There are sev
ial origins from which sbe might
we sprung. In England, she ap
•are most frequently as a oon
*iieat contraction for the dignity of
.delia. The truly Irish flavor of
and the popularity of Delia
‘•that country might give rise to
tm contention that the latter name
diminutive of the old song f*.
Pt Della, according to the best
•'•olbgical authorities, is a separate
independent name which has its
in BO le,s “ Mlted realm
, ■P'be mythology of ancient Greece.
T Artengls or Diana, the mooa
godgfc ßi W ho, being born at Delos,
cauig pi ace 0 f er axgitiwity to be
NKtiw* ll2 * d 10 Gr ** k mythological
Ia onor oi the goddess, the fsm-
Della was svolved from
I ’ flo luid sprang to instant fame In
Arc *fa poetry. Lovely shepberd
esse^ 0 figure in those ancient pas
■S ili ore th * name >Dd lt reached
by the literary route. The !
soundlf it was good ears, , g
and was srraightway®ferea
i'* 1 I
'- m f
iIIGH 1
ct the
RIGHT TIME
By MARY MARSHALL DUFFEB
HOT WEATHER HABITS
true that our civilized mao*
ners are tested in warm weather,
and that there Is a strong temptation
to lorget some of the little refinement!*
of life that we possess Just because we
are civilized?
But the truth o’ the matter la ihat
the very thing that makes warm
weather endurable a office, store or 1
hcraf la the exeriion on the part of
the individuals to keep up their stand
ard of jgood manners, and to remember
that though the thermometer stands
at ninety, more or less, they are civil
ized none the le-s
Considerable self-control need* to
be exerted. in tho first place don't
lell people Just how warm you feel.
Having exchanged a perfunctory com
ment or so anent the stare of the
weather let it go ai that. To tell your
associates just how the thermometer
stood In yottr bedroom last night, how
many baths you took between office
closing yesterday and office opening
this morining, how little you ate as a
result of the heat aud how much iced
tea you have hart to consume. Just
mfikes other people think all the more
about the heat cud ir doesn't help >ou
at all.
You may not be able to help look
ing hot. but you don’t have to look
untidy as a result of the lient. It is
better to wear a thin suit than to
wear a heavier one in various stages
of removal; better lor the young wom
an in the office io wear a short-sleeved
open-necked blouse than another sort
of blouse with the collar and sleevea
tucked away.
A great deal more leniency is allowed
men nowadays In warm weather.
There are still some business offices
where the men are not allowed to re
move their coats In office hours, but
these are the exception*. W we do have
to pass through periods of almost
tropical lieut we ffhoulri be allowed
to adopt somewhat the costume of
oilier civilized folk in tropical dimes.
Honoe the palm bendi suit for tnen.
soft comfortable collars and light
weight suits are no longer looked upon
a* unsuitable or freakish in most of
our cities.
Hut whatever else you do, remember
that the chances are that you are made
no more uncomfortable than the others
with whom you associate. If you
grumble more it means that you hare
less self-control; it means that yo
are not playing the game as well as
you should and also, moreover, Hud
~ou ere making the task of sfk mg
through the warm weather. Milch at
vffrst is of short duration, all tin
harder for yourself and for those
around you.
3 by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.)
O
Substantial enough for racing, a hl
cyde ias been invented that folds com
pactly for carrying.
Philosophy Well Defned.
Philosophy Is hut common sense hy
*• more cronitous rout e.--Zn Dwell.
OB reueffrwT
IST PAIN
Get Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets
• That J s % ioyf'il cry' of thousands
Pince Dr. Edwards produced Olive
Tablets, the substitute for calomel.
Dr. Edwards, a practicing physician
lor 17 years and calomel’s old-time
cner y, discovered the formula for Olive
tablets while treating patients for
enronic constipation and torpid livers
Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets do not
contain calomel, but a healing, soothing
vegetable laxative. * ■
No griping is the “keyil HltT of thefc
little sugar-coatetJ, oJivF-fbtortrfiab- i
Dts. They cause the bowels and liver to
act normally. They never force them
to unnatural action. j fT
1/ you hate a “ dark
had breath-—a dull, tired feeling—sick
headache—torpid liver—constipation,
ymi H find quick, sure and pleasant re- ,
suits from one or two cf Dr. Edward**
Olive Tablets at bedtime.
Thousands take them every night just
to keep right. Tty them. 15c and 30c.
PI GONE! RUB ■
SORE. RHEUMATIC ■
ACHING JOINTS
\
Rub pain away with a small
f trial botle of old
“St. Jacobs Oil.”
.
i
istop "(losing" Rheumatism.
Jit’s pain only; not one case in fifty A
squires internal treatment. Rub
Soothing, penetrating “St. Jacobs Oil"
right on the "tender spot.” and hy the
lime you say Jack Robinson —out
fcomes (he rfcaamatJc pMa* and dis- *-
[harmless I
appoints and doesn't lmc-if ” d,BJ t
It takes pain, soreness
: ' rrtm aching join's.
- v
• ** 4 # * • • •
PUBLIC OAIT
-or-
Valuable resident* Mtd tur.ines'
property located on Belle
Grove Avenue. n the Fifth
Election District Of Anne
Arundel county. Maryland, *
known as “Belie Grove Inn.
Fnder and by virtue of l)e power of
sale contained tn a mortf** frotn
Uosky and William Bbj s r..
August I*. 1922. an.l reca*4*f among ino
1.an.l Records of Anne A run- 10 County 10
Fiber W. N W.. No. .VJ. <♦>' *'
undersigned n* tho attorney nme<t In •#*’
mortgage, wilt offer for M'e '*>' P'r™'
auetion at tlio Onurt Houae r. * iho
City of Annapolis. Maryland-
Tuesday, December L 1922.
At 12 o'clock Noon
all of the property described; 1* 9 *U mort
gage. namely : , ,
All that jract of tan.l comprising four
teen lot*, located on the ltro>kl>n Park
road lending from Brooklyn I* l l-Ulhtcuii.
Height* and known a* "Belle drove Av.
•Ute." in the Fifth Flection Matflet 01
Anne Arundel County. M.irylor.i. nn.l be
ing the antne property fktMi ' v;,s “ M1 ;
veyed unto the *ald l.ena Itor.y by the
three following deed*, namely:
ti). iMed .from Bruner It. Anderson.
Raehelor, dated Oetoher 17. and rc
•rde.l among the I.and l.e-oMi of Antic
Vrnndel .-onnty In Fiber ). \V No. 115
"olio Ist), hr whleh deed are .-ttoteyed lot*
No*. lit. 17 nn.l 17 A ..f
shore*." a* shown on the pint Hereof reo
*fded tn Pint Book \\\ No. % folio. F 57;
tlli, Iteed from Foul* H. Seim-ppe an.l
wife, dated June 24. 1020, ; md recorded
among the Land lteeord* nnraai.l In
l.lher W. N. W. No. 22. folio 174 hy whleb
Iced I* eonveyed lot No. .11 of *lirntiling's
Shore*.” a* ahown on nld plat', and
til. Heed from John Kramme and
wife, dated August fi, 1020. and re. Tded
iniong said I.and Record* In Fitter w. N.
W. No 20, folio 110, hy whleh dee d jifr
conveyed lot* No*. IS. 111. In, 41. 47. -t:t. U,
to. -to and 47. a* shown on thepf° ri ’*:iid
I*ljt of Kramme'* Shores.’’
The property Above de*erihed liyltg im
proved h.v n large one-story fri;me j vi I -
lon. garage and other outbuilding', and
being the same property recently oeeu pied
by the above named Fean Bosky aOl Ints
han.l a* their place of business under t!ic
•mine of "Belle tlrove Inn."
T Fit MS OP SAIF: A deposit of live
'.lUttdred dollars tssoo.t)o> will lie requited
'f the pur.-hascr at time of ante, >ud
he balance of the ptrehase price, with
Interest thereon at the rate of six per
•entum per atiuum. to be paid In oath
upon rat I Ilea I ion of vile.
RIfVFI.Y !\ MFI.VIN.
Attorn-1 Named in Mortgage.
AN ORDINANCE
To add a r w aeetloa to Article 73 0 f
he City t’dd' -'f Annnpoll*. to follow im
tied lately af'-T Section 21, and to h
mown a* v don 21-A.
Se.*iiop I Be Jt eathi|*hed and ordain
•d by tf Mayor. Counsel..r and Abler
nCn ..f t •by of Annapolis that a new
section \"Jt' hied lo the t'jiy Fo.le of \n
■alml i* * feih.w iitun.-diiM.lv afier See
loti 2 -** irti.-io -jr, to |„. known as See
ton 2 A. -Hid to read a* follow*:
section V-A. J.w-ry person applying for
I permit > 1 bund a garage. ~r other hnild
-ng In w- h an automobile | M kept or for
, b.dldlr; which may he nsedfor tb*
d..rnge <■! Uny, grain or other tnflnmmnhlr
iiaterlal, -l|t|ll state the character of the
oiildiHg 1 - be erected when ho aiiptvlug
tnd M l* mill shall he granted In *,„m
.‘1 i*. 1/ I ‘ l " ,nlr >*l:'*‘d that Mich
.tlildlto 'lMill In* eonstnieted ns follows
ho w; and roof shall be entirely of
rtV'iU* ‘A. eenp-nf. tile or other non
eninnwJiJfi Auhatnnee. ev.tcpt ihHt the
rame may He Ai*-v*Wff,.-a7fd 'tvrf
..f wood: it shall be unlawful to cfBB
my hultriing of the character
hi* ordinance nr to use any huildhi&HKj
i aw used for the imrpose except. It
orms to the requirement* of this BMml
violation ..f t hi* ordiruUMA
diall he imuisbed with a fine of fivoWol.
nr* for the Ur*t offense, and from tffiß
wonty dollars for each subsequent of.
ense, to be recovered ns fines and Mata
ire now recovered. I
Section 2. And ho it further cntahflliH
iti-l ordained that all ordinance* and Harts
•f ordinance* inconsistent with this flM|
innee are herebv repealed. I
See Oona. And be It
•MMined that this ordinance shall 1
ret from the date of ita passage.
Approved O- t. 11, 1022.
. SAMt’EL .TONP^K
Vttest: MufHU
I MMA ABBOTT fIAGI’
t’ltv Clerk.
rni.RPHONE MS-U. JOB Wdpl
A. W. PHILLIPS!
Contractor and Builder
STEEL GARAGES, 1150.00 CP |
'•hop* 140 Clooeestrr St.. Annapolis. |L
°IANO TUNING andTcHA*
CAINING
PROMPTI.T nONP.t
Work Called For and Promptly DellraJpi
PHONE SBZ-M.
WM. MUHLMEISTER
M WEST ST. M
W. B. & A Electrp
Railroad
MID-CITY TERMINALS
Hmf rionrly Servl- e Morning and
Between AnuapoUe, Baltimore a
Washington and Camp
(Washington and Camp Meade ■
paaaengerr change at Naval
Academy .TnncUon.)
LEAVE ANNAPOLIS K|
West h trees Station Ki
S.m. ifi.fi o, .2rt. TfiSO. tT.SO, 82ft.
Jh.JO, 11.20. A. M.. 12.20, 1.20. 2.20 Kl r
4.2. xtjid, 5.20, C. 20, 7.00, 8.20, HL
11.20, P. M. wr
Leave Naval Academy Gate 10
earlier; State House Station, IF AH
Street and College Avenue, aevea ■
intnotea earlier. w|Hi
Connecting at Odenton with P. R. B. U
AVNAPOI.It* KitOKT LINK DIF.
Bladen Street Htatlaa
V2O A W. and half-hourly thereafter at Sn
and 80 minute* after each hour untfl
■ I’- Uen at 7.50, 8.00. 9J. lo
and 11.00 P. Vl.
0.20 and 5.50 A. V. train* daily excenlK
.-•nday.
I.KAVB BALTIMORE—Ii 1
1.3*. 7 -5. 415. 015 10J, It ®), A. uS
12.15, L3B. 2.15, 1.15, xJ, 4.:25, xB ■ 1
7113, 9.35, 11J5, P. kf^
111 trail* receive or discharge paaaengermL
a- h-ral points between Anna polls anH
Navsl Academy Junction and kt ShlpTß
ley rod Llntbicnm on signal. mt
A SHORT LINE DTF.
Ad P 4 Lombard HU. s ■
-.15 Ad half-hourly thereafter at IB
’BB mlnotea after each boar aotirm
at 7.13, 8.15. 015, 10.15.t1
8-45 tralua except L
BL. istvLxikgsrrMin ]

,! T I'lforn.itton apply adBL.AI
S:;.' A ”ij I
LOST
“ Irish setter puppy. An- HaK
atne ••Jerry." White spot on
ml bre n st Fln.ier notify J. *
tollcg,- avenue and King
r ,r - utii
reen tliou.v,ter. t'cnduiTlnd M
;• '. a V brown walking ■
, . w< r *j rlrh bind) riuder call 157-M.
FOR SALK ■
kL*f-t*ne X-room * | bath frame , ]
1 Imp*..n *trtst. W!iu ft
i iu niv j.ird; ji’| iriorirrn /
trie i’ ’ V! 'ter, elee.
in.Me rr "l-,.**. 1 * *• feet t all f
„,, rr * ‘“'pr-vement*; hoi an I cold i
- I li-iv uih? > S• ,, •*'• One stucco b< USc
•iii ri aV ** DU,> ’ s r '""“d *aU; f
b,,.,!! >a(i n ,™ ' "Uvetdeuees. T.. u quick J
Mtinr one bungalow tn
■ nil "!' “ r ?*” n ** :in '' bath, large M
~ ' • n ' l , • tern Improwra. nt* Prl.y* ■
sV,' ' |,l *" • lll, h r* on the
irlcr each, i ui*.. have sev
£ ,'i; View Height*. Price, ■
* °, !* 'r further purtlcuinra,
— — JlLljJ V N " - ,;5 !•'" itreet. S
‘ ,bM K .'• fdiner. 1921. completely
I: A ism '‘ r ” 1111,1 accessories.
•" *• •r• . ~r up.
w..-
q II
lll H
M
- M
.'ititoinatlc W
v ■ -> Northwcs, M
hi 1 ■
*f K ," :lk "'""1. 812 cord; I
_l' • _Phone* 4!!ii. J,,n,rl,>ork ''' n “ i
F °R (At.K-onc house, 170 Weat street,
j •*'premises. n( | W
T '• •’.* cord ; tM
nl3
fob rim V
M '!' 1 ~fn rnl*hcd rooms. Apply
11 hi r cci, l.nsipori, m,|
1 " l: | ,:NT Fomns~b7. M ; ,|„ sircj.
l' ll fßWysml I.sundry. „| K
"" : .,R N ' r l urnlslie.l, large . '* fl
Ilf r""': excellent meal*. Special fl
' aveiin!! ,, “'V n> IKI
_ ..^ ll nls
**" urnlshed bed r.i.im with .^1
igldA V 1,1 P ’ ■ /,| J" illlM - r bntli;
An . w: "r r .c,s ■
—W* "•'■lull Street nußS®"
' > *vv. 11! in.-. |p, \|„| n street.*
1 nl<: Hb'
toil _
V ’ - Hit 1
... - - , -!■
- ■
M-l ■
> ■
1 MMMmI
aB Bn ■ fl
t
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