OCR Interpretation

Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, December 21, 1922, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83009667/1922-12-21/ed-1/seq-4/

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From The Bay Ridge Realty Cor
poratlon to George W. Daw and wife
lot of ground at Bay Ridge, Second
Fro a 'i le Workman’* Co-Operatm
Realty Company, Inc., to George J
Manns, Jr., and wife, two lots cl
ground, Third district, at Glen Burnic
From The Workman’s Co-Operative
Realty Company, Inc., to Ollie Briggs,
lot of ground at Glen Burnle Heights,
Third district.
From William F. Butler and wife to
Irene Tydings, lot of ground at Gam
brills, Fourth district.
From Aladdki Realty and Home
Builders’ Corporation to Florence B.
DiggH, lot of ground at Colonial Park,
this county.
From The C. W. Martin Company to
Standard Oil Company, lot of ground
at foot of Dock Street, this city.
From Constaniu T. Smith and others
tp Jacob Bloom and others, property
situate on Acton Lane, this city.
From Charles H. Lighthuuscr and
wife to Carey L. Meredith and others,
property rear of Holland Street, this
From Joseph B. Poteet and wife to
William Sauer and wife, two tracts of
land, Third district; the first tract con
taining 111-5 acres, and the second
tract containing 9% acres.
From John H. Howard and wife to
R, 1). West, lot of ground at Shadyside,
Eighth district.
From Charles M. Christian and wife
to Karl William Karlso, lot of ground
at Green Haven. Fifth district.
From Benjamin Friedman and wife
to James M. Munroe trustee, lot oi
ground at intersection of Jefferson and
West streets, this city.
From Oscar K. Hartge nml wife to
William 11. Harrison, tract of land at
Galcsvlllc. First district.
From John W. Hayes and wife and
others to Rath Donn, lot of ground at
North Beach Park, this county.
From United Realty and Home
Builders’ Corporation to J. Crosby Clift
and wife, tract of land at Arundel
Manor, Third district.
. From Arundel Packing Company to
Gordon A. Crandall and wife, lot of
ground, Eighth district.
From Bruner It. Andersen, attorney,
to Winson G. Gott and others, tract of
land, Third district, containing 88%
From The Pinehurst Company to
Theresa E. Pfeiffer, lot of ground at
Pinehurst-on-tho-Bay, this county.
From Frederick W. Shaw, Jr., to
Philip E. Harvieux and wife, lot of
ground at West Annapolis, Second di*
From Winson G. Gott and wife to
The Land and Apartments Company,
lot of ground, this county, containing
36 78-100 acres.
From Tho Land and Apartments
Company to William H. Lawrence
tract of land, this county, containing
36 78-100 acres.
From The Cltyco Realty Company
of Baltimore City to Joseph Stepanuski
and wife, lot of ground, this county.
From Henry F. Wiessner and others
to Edward J. Gallagher, tract of land,
this county, containing 100 acres.
From Thomas Tracey and wife to
Edward J. Gallagher, tract of lund in
this county.
From Edward J. Gallagher and wife
to The Belhaven Realty Company, tract
of land called "Poplar Plains.” contain
ing 100 acres.
From William G. Williams and
others to Harry C. Wlgley and wife,
tract of land near MillersvUle, Fourth
district, containing 2% acres.
From Louise Schmidt to Theodore
Plawin and wife, two lots. Third dis
From Charles W. Smith and wife to
Joseph S. Bean and wife, lot of ground
on Thompson street. Murray Hill.
From The Workmen’s Co-Operative
Realty Company, Inc., to Irene G. Os
wald. two lots of ground at Glen Burnle
Heights. Third district.
From Edward Brumwell and wife to
Andrew C. Weber, lot or ground at
Water Oak Point. Third district.
From Thomas M. Benson and wife
and others to Oliver G. Spurier and
wife, lot of ground. Third district.
From Lillian B. Chisolm and hus
band to James A. Duff, tract of land
known as Bloomfield, Second district,
Containing 23 47-100 acres.
From George Marshall: Allen, trus
tee. to Lillian B. Chisolm, tract of land
in Second district, containing 87 3-100
From Winson G. Gott and wife and
others to Clarence Turner, two lots
of ground at East port. Second dis
trict. s < I f
From Omenzo G. Dodge and wife
to John O. White and wife, tract of
land at West Annapolis, Second dis
trict, containing 1 3-4 acres.
From J. Charles Linthicmn and wife
to William A. Miller and wife, lot ol
ground at Lintliieum Heights. Fifth
From Janies J. Doyle and wife tc
Henry Louis* Wrb and wife, lot oi
ground at Shipley Heights, Fifth dis
James J. Doyle and wife and other;
Chill Tonic
A Body Builder for Pale,
Delicate Children, eoc
to David Scarlet* Ross, lot of ground
at Shipley Heights. Fifth district.
From David Scarlett Ro<s to Melvin
B. Gorrel! and wife, lot of ground at
Shipley Heights. Fifth district.
From William H. Smith and wife to
r James A. Smith and wife. lot of ground
at Ea*tport, Second district.
Frpm John W. Hayes and wlfa and
others to Charles A. Stewart, lot of
ground at North Baa<fb Park, this
j From William N. Crisp and wife to
Thomas 11. Horton. Jr., and wife, 2 lota
c of ground at Brooklyn Park, Fifth dis
l Diet.
f From Alton R. Arnold to Charles M
e Carlaon, lot of ground. Second dictricv.
containing 4 1-16 acres.
e From Alton R. .Arnold to Charles M.
>• Carlson, lot of ground. Third district.
l From Samuel E. Laliarrer to Frank
G. Laßarrer. two lot* of ground at
u Woodlnwn Heights, Fifth district.
• From John W. Holloway and wife
to Harry T. Tice, lot of ground at
e Mavloy Brack Park, Third district.
• From Tho Ferndale Farms Corpora
• tion to John E. Miller and wife, lot of
giound at Ferndale, Fifth district.
From Aladdin Realty and Home
Builders Corporation to Virginia Brent
loy. lot of ground at Colonial Park,
H this county.
' From Mary E. Holland and husband
to John S. Strahorn, trustee, lot of
1 ground at East port. Second district.
• From John S. Strahorn, trustee, to
* Mary E. Holland and husband, lot of
gri und at Kastport. Second distrfet.
' From Mary E. Holland and husband
to lister R. Holland, lot of ground at
' East port. Second district.
From Alary E. Holland and husband
to Lizzio L. Thigpen, lot of ground at
' Kit tport. Second district. ,
’ From James A. Coates am! wife to
Reginald Boyd, lot of ground at All
view Manor. Eighth district.
1 From Elisha Queen and wife to 1
James W. Johns and wife, tract of*
lflr.l at Camp Parole, Second district.!
From Sewell F. Sweeney and wife;
to Emma Chambers, lot. of ground at
Cherry Grove, Second district.
From Andrew Studtzinski and wife
to William .T Frederick and wife, tract
of land. Fifth district, containing half!
From Leonidas G. Turner and wife
to George It. Will and wife, lot of!
ground at the Pines-on-the-Severn.!
Th rd dislrict.
J rom William Duncan, trustee, to
Catherine V. Woelfel, two tracts ofj
lan I. Second district, the first tract!
containing 17 acres 1 rod-and 35% i
perches of land; ttie second .tract con !
tabling 4 3-5 acres.
From Catherine V. Woelfel and hus-i
band to George Leo Barrett and others,
wo tracts of land. Second district; the
lint tract containing 17 acres 1 rod
anil 35% , perches of land; the second
tract containing 4 3-5 acres.
, From Vaughan Dean Russell and
wife to Harry R. Lawman* and wife,
lot of ground at Germantown, Second
ir : —: — —i!
How To Secure a Beautiful
NY BOY OR GIRL who brings in $50.00
• to apply as deposit on one of our Superior
[ Model Chevrolets, can ride out owning a
bicycle without any extra cost. This deposit
1 can be applied as part of the purchase price of
one of our Superior Models, same to be taken
out within four months of the date of deposit.
If you are going to buy that new car in the
' Spring why not put up your deposit now and
\ let some boy or girl get a bicycle for a Christ- •
! mas present. If you should not be able to
take up the car within the four months, the
f deposit can be’transfer red.
c Price of car guaranteed against increase or I
decline until car is accepted. i
; =■
■ \
Chevrolet Dealer
i 400 Block West St, Annapolis, Md.
■ ■ ■—
l •
> (Continued From Part i.)
1} 5
tomorrow* night’s show. They will be |
I j the guests of the management, and j
, Mr. Reid stated this morning that he j
! J will have all the boxes ready for them
’jand that, with Harold Lloyd, the film*
J comedian, Aesop’s Fables, and other j
‘ features dow non the night’s pro- j
’ j grain, the boys should enjoy them- 1
' selves to their heart’s content.
; ’Tls Invitation Affair. Too
Admission to both the banquet and
theatre party will be by invitation
only, but tickets for the event will be
given by Mr. Moore to all the news-j
boys of the city irrespective of what j
papers they are engaged in deliver- j
ing. These tickets will he distributed
by Mr. Moore either ibis evening or
early tomorrow.
(Continued From Faso 1.)
other room will contain tables where
card parties may be held and other
amusements and games indulged in J
by the members and their friends.
Immediately after the regular busi
ness lrfeeting the Oriental Degree
j Team will meeUand discuss plans for
jthe New Yeur. This is the humorous
side of the organization and its moral
. and scope cannot be over-estimated.
!.\ largo class is waiting to be initiated
| Into this degree.
Anyone interested in the Order and
j desiring to join it, information willj
be furnished upon request.
Membership Shown Growth
Severn Council has grown in num
jber in the past year until their total
enrollment •Is now nearing the 150
1 mark. A large class initiation will
! tako place in the new hall immedi
| ately after the lirst of the new* year.
lAn extensive campaign is being
■ launched to increase the 'present
membership to 200 in the first three
| months of the year. The state offi
cers are interested in the welfare of
i the local council and will come here
jin tho near future and conduct open j
meetings. The State Council quarters!
are located in Baltimore city.
“My grandchild could get no relief
j whatever from a very bad croupy
' cough,” writes Peter Landis, Myers
ilale, Pa., “until I gave him Foley's
Honey and Tnr. It is a great help for
chest and throat f trouble.” Coughs j
colds, croup, throat, chest and bron- j
chial irritations quickly relieved with
Foley’s Honey and Tar. Contains no
opiates—ingredients printed on the
wrapper. Stood the test of time serv
ing three generations.—(Adv.) ’
Park H. Davis, famous football authority, has compiled the following list
!of “football sensations of 1922,” in wiiich Herb Covington, star of Centre
j College, is the only player receiving double mention.
1 Longest run to touchdown from scrimmage—GEORGE STATEN
(Ohio Wesleyan) 105
; Longest ran to touchdown with a complete forward pass—J. EDWARD
TRYON (Colgate) 78
Longest run to touchdown with an intercepted pass—L. C. RANDALL '
(Georgia) 90
j Longest run back of a kick-off to touchdown —HARRY F. SWEENEY'
i (Susquehanna) 100
Longest ran back of a punt to touchdown —FRANCIS L. MALONEY
(Rutgers) S7
Longest forward pass scoring touchdown —GEORGE COLLINS to
HAROLD WIERNEMONT (Colgate College) 43
I Longest run to touchdown from a blocked kick—GRATTAN O’CONNELL
(Boston College) * 59
j Longest run to touchdown with a recovered fumble —CHARLES PALMER
(Northwestern) 102
Longest field-goal by a drop kick CHARLES O’HEARN (Yale) and
Longest goal from placement—ALLEN G. LINCOLN (Missouri) and ED
WARD R. MON JO (Williams) 4S
Largest number of field goals scored by one player, one game, drop kicks
Largest number of field goals scored by one player, season, place kicks—
(Stanford) 3
Largest number of field goals scored by one player, season, drop kicks —
ALLEN G. LINCOLN (Missouri) 6
Largest number of touchdowns scored by one player, season—BßlGG
KINGSLEY (F. & M.) 20
Largest number of points scored by one player on tries for points—
SAMUEL YOHN (F. & M.) 31
Largest number of points scored by one player, season —BRIGG KINGS
* LEY (F. & M.) .* 120
“The area sown to winter wheat in
Maryland this fall is estimated at
.'.'>,ooo acres, which is 35,000 acres
less than in the fall of 1921,” says
the Crop Statistician in Baltimore for
uie United States Department of Ag
riculture, co-operating with the Ex
tension Service of the University of
"Condition on December 1 was 77
•r cent, of a normal, against 90 on
: comber 1 last year, and a 10-year
Crage cf 90. Farm price per bushel
December 1 this year is reported by
farmers at 112 cents against 103
; • date last year.
'"Hi" area sown to rye this fall in
I; ryland totaled 17,000 acVes, which
.'s the same as that of last fall. Con
!:lbn of rye on December 1 this year
averaged 83 per cent., compared with
HE*™ ~
~ ' ~ =!
) \
That Curious Device for
Making Fire
T T was only seventy-five years ago that a woman of the
, A Middle West wrote to her cousin in New York:
“Last Winter I was told of a curious new device
for making fire. It consisted of small splinters
of wood with tips of some substance that burst
into flame when rubbed on a rough surface. If
you can procure some of them for me I shall be
• ‘ • f > .} V 4f ■,
Matches were in general use in Europe for years before
they were seen in this country. There was no means for
-'spreading such news rapidly.
Today, the new invention that contributes to comfort or
convenience is quickly known the country over. Adver
tising conveys the information. The farmer’s wife in
Texas or Idaho is as well posted on these things as the city
woman of the East.
Don’t overlook the advertisements in these columns.
They are heralds of progress, with real news for you and
your family. They save your time, lighten your work and
enable you to obtain the utmost in value for the money
you spend.
~ * j
Time given to reading the advertisements
j •
is well spent.
r'V"" 1 j l . -"i ' -
S7 same date last year, and a 10-year
average of 91.”
The decrease in wheat acreage and
the low condition of both crops he
attributes to tho very dry fall, which
hindered preparation of the lnnd and
germination of grain planted. And
in seme quarters farmers are plainly
discouraged about the price the cereal
is commanding nowadays, alleging it
does not pay.
Dr. Hugh 11. Young, a member of
the State Lunacy Commission, called
on Governor Ritchie here yesterday
afternoon in reference to the selec
tion of a Commissioner cf Mental
Hygiene under* the reorganization act
Dr. Young is e member of a com
mittee of three physicians asked by
(the Governor to suggest a suitable
man. The other members are Dr.
I Adolph Meyer and Dr. L. F. Barker
Dr. Arthur P. Herring, secretary of
! the Lunacy Commission. Is a candidate
i for the new place, which carries a
larger salary than the old position.
The Governor said he probably
would not make any more appoint
■ monts this week.
r ■■ ■■ ■ i -■ ■ • "" - —'
( Proceedings of the County Orphans’
Court at its regular weekly meeting
> on Tuesday were as follows:
I Application of Duncan C. Walton
[ for administration on the estate of
Kate Lane Walton, filed and passed;
> bond file 1 and approved, letters
granted, notice to creditor-, given.
> Inventory of the personal estate of
Elizabeth T. Smith, and also* inven
> lory of real estate, filed and passed.
Final account and report of Ger
; trade F. Gates, guardian of Herbert
G. Gates and others, and order of
; Court thereon, filed and passed.
Re least' of Kenneth Gates to Ger
trude F. Gates, guardian, filed.
5 Order of court in the matter of tue
i estate of Thomas C. Walton, to trens
> fer certain stock, filed and pas te l.
J Eighth and final account, anti mler
of cobrt thereon, of Safe Deposit and
Trust Company, guardian of Benja
min Frank McGehee, filed and passed.
Release of Benjamin Frank Mc-
Gchee, Jr., to Safe Deposit and Trust
| Company, filed.
' First and final account of Charles
W. Heller, administrator of Dora E.
. Holler, filed and passed.
Inventory of the personal estate of
I Jane Hutchins, filed and passed.
We are rapidly becoming a soft peo
j pie. First it was soft collars and
I, shirts, then soft drinks, and now it is
, 1 soft coal. —Boston Shoe and Leather
. ! Reporter.
i : --- .....
- During cold, damp weather take one
e| Laxative BROMO QUININE Tablet
just before retiring every sight.
Its tonic and laxative effect will fortify the
system against Colds, Grip and Influenza.
30c per Box. (o- sfyZ&roW
V -
Electro - chemical oyster f y|
|by which New York pache*. ;B
form disease-bearing oysten ;B
i edible delicacies, will not ,fl
duecd iuto Maryland yet. acccJJß
• j Swepson Earle, engineer of tCiiß
land Conservation Comtr.
Earle said that the chief o v, g ,. H
, the introduction of the
has been tremendously
I New York waters. Is the taoitJß
condemned oyster areas of xfl
peake Bay. near Annapolis
bridge, are public grounds
t T ntil the ae grounds are
private interests, he said :hf* f 'B
a number of difficulties to ,!B
come which would make the a J
beyond the reach of Maryland
According .to Mr Earle th* J
process 1r simply washing V
oysters with salt water
an electric current has been pj
for while the current i s
through. The current proJaSB
: chemical reaction in the
changing the chemical chanetiJß
some of its constituents to 3
cide which cleans the oys!i>*B
In Maryland. Mr Earle said ,B
; sian water, which is about the JB
that can be obtained for the punß
is used largely in washing ~JB
Much of the impurity 01 the oystcß
removed by this washing bc:B
enough to make polluted oy-t'.B
for food. If the new process cotsß
brought to Maryland and
1 vided in sufficient quantities. B
’ j Earle believes it, would be very eB

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