If- 34 '4c 1923
iVtATOiI S. M r>.
V ubiUdu-.t JUsUjr Kx.vpt Sunday t> | (
TIIK CAPITA I. 1M ftl.lStnXl COMPANYM
• 'i'UU I,VUN:*i CAPITAL I i
lon wb? s’ <;•* f wjon places: l-
Court’ U J'>,to Str*-*' J
Vfiltl - • fn* ' - 4 West St root 1
C...ri I in it* ~.• Maryland Avo ]
tin* t, |.. ~:,oiT IH Maryland Ave.
■me. lord Confectionery” King C -orjro St •
M'illlnui Tinker Wort A. I -itliodral SU
\V H v, Npwstft.ul. Short I-Uio 1 •unlimtl ■
M Ml*lor f M i' fc l SI r<- t j
jl ■ drtii Ttdrd A- Htjveru Avo.. Kai*t|Tt ]
l ' r:<‘ B Henkel...'.H Maryland A’
Mfcn. Mu den 1 Store. -'I Moot St root j
Ssnnn Main A Conduit Mi. >
Delivered Iw \ luap'dls, Knit port. Cer
mnul v:n aud V.V*t vmapu.ii t y . arrtor
for is -f t i !*•:■ uioiiOi.
Van an lint - tin* ! \ I.NINO t APS I \l.
riin’l* .' *o you i in o tv.vny from tin- oltjrj
by tr .Ci p'y .Ur .1-1 ndilrC** t tbh
titf. a j-■ •i* 4', coi.to jyr month: SS.SKi t*rl
v.r *|' J ; to any puitotlloe ;
lit fh. '‘nit t s:u* ■>•• Canada.
y. p-ed ! * A’ll So P.mtofD '<* as
Sue.l ul-cur* Maltur.
Mm’.rr of Tin* txiiriiitol Pros*
Th A’f t I* l Proas l exelu
atve'y o ,r'"o l (.• tU* us.* for n
publlcath* j *r . ! '.ws < rodttod to
it or not ot.-miso ondltMl tu
tlfls t '.p<*r atul ; ieo tin* I<*eal nows
putdlol.od herein. All right* of
re - Mit.M-sti.ni of *!*< hit dis
patches Inn-11l an* also r.s'rvod. j
VON’DW, JANUARY 8. 1323.
ROM* ME NOT 111 AI)
Solemn literary wrofessors have
been n urin.q tlie world for
years that romance if. dead; kill-1
<d by modern civilisation. Howj
far wrqng they were is rhown by j
that news btory of the crown ’
jewels of Russia smuggled into;
\menca in the coffin of an Aiuer
ertn ailor, James Jones, and
•tirirl for nearly two years in a
Brooklyn cemetery. The “Mad |
Monk,” Iliodor, and an armed
jotard patrolling the graveyard
are thrown in for good measure.
And the best of it is that nobody
can gainsay that the crown
jewel.*, are not there, because
there is ju-t as much likelihood
they are as that they are not.
. \\ hen it comes to real thrillers
there is nothing like the day’s
Public loprobation has follow
ed the fn .-a impost d on the j at
sengei f "vs which deserted j
their trains in the h it deserts of
the Southwest during the strike, j
Hie abandonment of innocent;
women and babies to the torrid
-un of that region, exposing them!
to distress and risk of life did not!
do very much to popularize the I
■ trike or its participants. As a|
matter of fact, the action was :
d.un without the sanction of the 1
national union officials.
\\ hilc there may he some room
for dispute over the legal techni
calities of the suit which ended
with fining the trainmen, there
will not be much irritation of pub
lic opinion by the court’s decision.
The public knows that in any
strike of that kind it will be the
victim sooner or later. Usually
. the public is patient hut where
• special effort seems to he made to
penalize the public for conditions
for which it is not responsible,
then the people are quite content
that the perpetrators of their suf
ring shall suffer too.
The decision in Los Angeles
may have a salutary hearing on
conduct in future labor conflicts.
Certaiuh m.m can defend the
abandonment of innocents in a
| tropical desert, no matter what
the strike issues may he.
REGULATING TIIK RADIO
The hearings before the House j
merchant marine committee on
the Kellogg-W hitc federal radio
control hill have proved illumi- 1
native and interesting. Thev
have established, even to the un-;
•initiated, the existence of a state!
of bedlam in the air which, if not
speedily brought to an end. will
render valueless for practical jmr
"bcs wh.it at first gave promise'
>f being a most useful invention. 1
The trouble appears tu he that!
there are t.o .'.any broadcasting
tations in operation. There are
afiU of them, me it is from them
♦hat interference in the air large
ly comes. It is n<> wonder that,
there is chaos when jazz hands.!
crop reports, sermons, concerts,
porting reSu|ts and manv other
things besides arc ran simultane
ously on the same wave lengths.'
and it is easy to understand that
: n the absence . f regulation the*'
u-eful possibilities of the whole!
art of wireless w ould run srribus,
risk of being undermined. Under
such circunn ■ -.urea remedial Kg--
illation wvulu com to be urgent- 1
-• The bill r. drafted provides
that to the Department of Com
merce shall he intrusted general
supervision over radio communi-j
cation. To one portion of it.
namely, that which stipulates
that, whenever government ap-
paratus is used for other than
government business, it shall
c me under the *uper\ isitm of the ’ i
’lepartment of Commerce, the i
o.miv and navy entered vigorou.'.j
j;rot**t. 'lliet-e arc r d u’.-t •- * U
grounds t*r t!:i a* .i n. hut * ure- j
ly that a matter for inter-dr-j;
partmcht.il adjustment, whicnj
m; > he eilb ctcd without r*rejudic
ing , it- chance.- o r enrc. n.nt ofj
an < i e laudable and luces-1
• piece of legislation.
■ 8 ---■
Sense ONN BLAKE ||
II" ■■■— ’ M
CLOTH KS, CONFIDENCE
MARK TWAIN could fford to
indtolse hi* delight in unusual
nn! f..niu:-tic clothe*, lie was a
If John D. Rockefeller chose to
walk down Dreadway in a suit of blue
jeans it would not affect his iinancial
standing, although it might create sur
prise, fur his custom is to dress him
self rather neatly.
Russell Sage wore the same straw
hat for fifteen years, and was able at
•he same time to get more interest on
a thousand dollar investment than
almost anybody else in Wall street.
Put Sage was an exception. And
when he was just out of Troy, begin
rbng his loug climb in >jew York, he
dressed more carefully.
The importance of, g<fod clothes Is
tlie confidence they inspire, not only
in the wearer, but in those with whom
he comes inio contact.
The well dressed man impresses I
others with a belief in his competence, j
The man in rusty and baggy trousers 1
1* viewed with an eye of suspicion. ;
Tf lie is able, why doesn't he dress )
well?" ask; the world.
To the jol> seeker nothing is so ,
much of an asset ns appearance.
lie; need not be dressed as the
writer of the fnshions-for-men col
umns would dictate, but Ids clothes
Should be whole and clean, and not ;
three or four years behind the style, j
One reason for this is that compe- j
rent men usually take a pride in their j
personal appearance and dress well, j
\nd ihe world takes its impressions ;
Of course, dressing too well is as j
had ns dressing too poorly. The flash- !
ily clad youth who wears cheap iniita- J
tions of ultra stylish garments is ■
usually set down as a tin horn gam- j
bur. or a horse race follower, and
stands n small chance of getting any
But the youth who is careful about
| Adying and keeping his clothes, and ;
i who looks as well us lie can, will get
j at least consideration. After that, pro*
! elded there is any Job to get, whether
'< ho gets it or not depends upon his
! ii'unner. And his manner is sure to
! re- the more Impressive If he is well
dressed than tf ho is shabbily clad.
(Copyright by John Blake.)
Dainty Madge Bellamy, the diminu
tive “movie'’ star, had no worriee con
cerning F.acter Arga, for on that day
•he Conned her mother's finery of an.
otoer day. Miss Bellamy i well
known among the many other acreen
RUB LUMBAGO OR
Ah! Pain is gone! St. Jacobs Oil
acts almost like magic.
Quickly!—Yes. Almost instant re
lief from soreness, stiffness, lameness
iiivj pain follows a gentle rubbing with
St. Jacobs Oil.
Rub this soothing, penetrating oil
right on your painful back. : ul relief
comes. St. Jacobs Oil is a harmless
• Uackaclre, lumbago and sciatica cure
which never disappoints and doesn’t
burn the skin.
Straighten up! Quit complaining!
Stop those torturous stitches. In a
moment you will forget that you ev;r
hud a weak back, because it won't hurt
or be stiff or lame. Don't suffer! Get
a small trial bottle of old, bouest St.
Jawbe- 041 - from your--druggist now
unit get this lasting relief.— tAdv.)
THE 'riVi-.KI.VC, CAPITAL. AXVU’UI.IS, MARYLAND. MONDAY. J ANVAR V S. loan.
ALL TO BE TRACED TO SMILE ,
But Watson Really Had No Idea of
Trouble He Had Caused on That
A smile will sometimes do wonder
ful lliings. Watson sat on the street
••ar, looking out of the window. Seme- (
thing he observed out in the street
caused him to smile broadly, in fact,
he almost laughed outright.
People sitting near him noticed the
smile and wondered. When the smile
didn't fade away the girl across the
r.isle reached down aud gave her skirt •
u downward push. The man with |
a wart on his nose turned sideways, j
so that the wart not t*e observed, i
The young fellow and his girl sudden- 1
ly brought their voices down to a j
mere whisper and the girl blushed
prettily, while the l*oy shifted his jmv
sitioii uneasily. The little man who
had been shopping for his wife and
was loaded down with bundles *d!d
his best to look haughty and to com
mand an air of quiet dignity. Tlie
old negro mammy muttered something
about white people having no manners
nowadays, always laughing at black
Watson hinis*!f noticed none of J
these things, and smiled on at the ,
recollection of the incident he had !
noticed in the street. —Kansas City
VICTORY FOR YANKEE BLUFF
How Turkish Officials Were Induced
to Consent to Establishment of
Robert college, near Constantinople,
was founded by the munificence of a
New York merchant, Christopher Rob
ert. some sixty years ago, to extend
j aud perpetuate the educational work
j of the American missionary, Ir. Ham
The project did not commend It
j self to the Turkish authorities. I>r.
] Hamlin was allowed to purchase a
| site, but permission to build was re
j fused for nearly twenty years, despite
! tin* protests of the United Slates gov
At last llu* projectors gained their
end by bluff. An American battle
j ship visited Constantinople, and they
! induced the commander, when dining
j with some of the chief officers of
! state, to demand why permission was
; not granted to erect the college. As
I anticipated, this was taken us a new
j hint from the United States, backed
| by the sending of a warship, and the
j long-desired permit was received with
j In - i hours.
Cupid Has Free Hand in Borneo.
The man of Borneo believes that the
best way to show the Indy of ids heart
that lie loves her is hy helping her
with her daily tasks. After the day’s
j work is done the huitor goe.- to his
j own home for supper, hut returns to
Lis sweetheart’s hut.
On the night that the young kwiiln
wishes to ask the young woman to in*-
come his wife he brings a plentiful
supply of sirili-lenf and betel-nut with
-him, which lie gallantly offers her. If
‘■ho norvpts the offering, preparations
f">’ the marriage begin immediately.
I owls are killed, rice is boiled, and u
great feast is served.
Bur if the young woman does not
wish the suitor for n husband, -he
j arises with great dignity and says:
“Please Mow up the tire I”
The freedom which is given to Cupid
is about the only traee of civilization
among the natives of Borneo.
“Two or three” always means at
least three, or three and upward. “One
or two* seldom if ever means one. “In
a minute” means anywhere from five
to fifty minutes.” “Thar reminds me
of a story” means, "Now, you keep
quiet while I tell my joke.” “I hold no
brief for” means: “1 am now going to
defend " “While I do n<*t wish to ap
pear critical" means. “Hut 1 am going
jto have my -ay out, anyhow." “Of
! course it s no business of mine” means,
“1 am simply devoured with curiosity.”
j “My conduct calls for no apology and
I needs no explanation” is the usual lo-
I troduction for an ajxdogy or an expla
j nation. “No one could possibly have
1 mistaken my meaning” Is what we say
when some one has mistaken it.
Football Then and Now.
If you think that football Is a
rougher game now than in the past.
; read thl- paragraph w ritten in 13s”;
: "As concerning football playing, it
i tufty be railed rather a friendly fight
llmu a play or recreation; a bloody,
j murdering practice than a felhnvly
: sport or pastime. For doth not every -
j one lie in wait for his adversary,
; seeking to overthrow him and to pitch
I him on ids nose, though it he upon
hard stones ... or what place
j soever it be lie caretli not. so he have
| him down. And lie that can serve
the most in this fashion, he is count-
S <*d the only fellow, and who but he."
The explanation of the surprising
achievement of the French govern-
J meat In financing reconstruct lon and
. converting its paper currency grad
ually into interest-bearing debt is
| found, according to the London
I Statist. In the remarkable thrift of
, j the French people and their disposi
tion, since the war. to invest their
savings in home loans, especially
when Issued or guaranteed by the
government. 'ln 1010 the i*eop]e sub
scribed for 27.0t)0jD0O.000 francs In
domestic loans, mostly governmental;
in llOt for 47,000,000,000 and in 1923
for 39.OOO.UOO.OtXL—Thrift Magazine.
Chemists are looking for a uni
versal solvent, which after all is
. harder to find these days than an in
OILING CAUSE OF
MANY AUTO ILLS!
Average Owner Prone to Seek
Other Sources of Evils Due
“PUMPHHG" AND ITS EFFECTS
Kind, Quantity and Ring-Fitting An*
Sensitive Points That Must Be
Given the Utmost Considera
tion by Owner.
No car owner >f the present day j
needs to l e told how important lubri
cation in all it* many aspects is in
cOHiriluuit.g to the life and efficiency
of the motor car. However, there are
certain forms of lubrication failure
that tin* owner often does not realize
as existing, lie does not attribute to
them tin* troubles which they have
For instance, it is a very common
characteristic of automobile engines
to develop a tendency to allow the
lubrication oil -to leak past the piston
rings Into tlie combustion chamber,
when* it soots the plugs, induces the j
smoking of an aggravated character
and forms extremely heavy carbon
deposits. Frequently car owners com
plain of the earhonizing tendency of
their engines without realising ftp- •
parentl.v that tin* trouble is due to
Improper lubrication or to a minor
trouble in tin* engine.
“Oil Pumping” Evil.
The eoniinoit name for this leakage
of oil is “oil pumping,” and iis fruits
are a carbonized motor, or sooty, oily
plugs, which Induce Ignition trouble
tu more Of less aggravated form.
Large sums were spent, in changing j
spark plugs, putting in new piston i
rings and even replacing the pistons
to cure a chronic case of oil pumping,
and all to no use. for the simple rea
son that one had neglected some lit
tle seemingly minor detail that was
tie key to the whole situation.
The lubrication of the engine cylin
der involves a good many problems
aud some co-operation on the p&"f
of the user if they are to he sallv
fcctorily solved. The ideal condition,
of course, is to have just enough oil
supplied to keep the cylinders prop
erly lubricated, hut not so much ♦lifti
It will work past the rings into the
! cmilmstiou chamber. In practice this
Ideal is difficult to achieve and In
practically every engine there fs a
certain amount of leakage. In ri"*i
eases this is kept low enough to
carbon and other troubles from ik*
Kvcrjr <“"* manufacturer recom
mends a certain grade of oil to he
used In Ids engine, and his ndv ce
should be rigidly adhered to by She
ear owner. In ease there is any *pi *s
tion In the matter the advice of the
service station should be asked. *lhe
commonly recommended lubricant is
a medium body oil, hut this is not
universal, so the car owner should
make absolutely sit re of Ills ground
In- this vitally important matter.
Ring Fitting Exacting Matter.
Fitting piston rings means more
than merely placing the rings in their
grooves. The rings must tit the
grooves so that there is perhaps .()!
of an ineli up and down clearam e. or
enough to prevent leakage, and
still not cause the ring to stick. Th •
rings should in* lapped in size and
ring titiin*-- should he done by ex
per le need hands.
There has been a tendency in n*-
rent year- when engine llibricat'i:
troubles occur to lit snipe special type
o f piston ring and believe that set
tles the matter. Many of the s;e< ial
rings have r<4il value, hut they nr.i*-l
he acctiratel.vfitted, just the same as
hi* ordinary diagonally-split ring.
In some cases It is possible to cure
a chronic case of oil pumping hy drill
tag the skirt of the piston wUh
1-IG-ineh holes, spaced at equal A s
tances under the lowest groove. Ties,
with perhaps the addition of a scraper
ring in the skirt, will often work
Finally, a scored cylinder will in
duce oil pumping, since tin* trenches
In the cylinder wall allow the oil to
escape past the rings. In this case
the cylinder will have to be operated
upon -by s *m.*, seoH-,list in this work.
Beginning of English Literature.
English literature may be said to
have begun with Chaucer, about the
middle of the Fourteenth century.
There were works written earlier tkan
that, hut they are in a language so
different from modern English that
they cannot be read without a glos
Selecting Rugs for Home.
One of the most important things
to consider, when selecting nigs for
the home, is that the rug should har
monize with h* surroundings. Both
coloring and design should he In keep
ing. sinie furnish mgs are of value only
H tl.eir rehpiou to one another.
ADVERTISE IN THE EVENING
CATITAI.. IT LAYS*
Block or Split—s4.oo a Load
ERNEST PARKER, CAlt !L p i£ OLi:
Is often caused by an inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube L
inflamed you have a rumbling sound
or imperfect hearing. I'ulcss the in
flanmiatiou can be reduced, your
hearing may be destroyed forever.
If ALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE
will do what we claim for it—rid your .
system of Catarrh or Deafness caused
by Catarrh. HALLS CATARRH
MEDICINE has been successful in the i
treatment of Catarrh for over Forty
Sold by all <Jruggists.
P. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.— :
Perhaps Europe is after record !
:or a non-stop tight. llnrfcrd* Time.-. 1
Soph I supiose your father will Lei i
all unstrung when he hear, about ;
your exam. Frisir— No. I wired him j
last night.—The Luwreutian.
ADTERTISINO Y THE EYRMMi
CAPITAL RIM ACS RESULTS.
Mtf.K OMMN \\< [■ I KI H TIVE
JAN L AKY 1.
.Votin' is hereby given tti.it the Ordl
I to l.Vguhite the Snie of Milk „oc
• 'ream ill Annapolis" v. ill be, oitu- efl'e.
five on Mmnlav January I. i;vj:;.
Se-tiotl Tof tills oriili'itiee s. - " l'il il
the e, k 'si of lii ns. s provided for ttlntel
till* ordinance shaft be as follows:
“Dairy or farm with not exec. ling
five mil' ll rows sr.,iin.
‘Dairy or farm with not ex.svUier
ten inileli eon‘* Slntio.
“For each and very wnleli rmv
over and above ten. tire sum of
fm emits additional for ea 'i
mih U row.
“Kadi retail store selling milk r
• •ream < ; on."
■ Iv Order of
EMMA ABBOTT GAGK.
('in k. dl'_' td
CHARLES M. CARLSON
1M (iIptCESYKU RTBKKT
Ratlmate* ttiortutlf Olsen
ANXI.VI, KEI’OKT O! TUG FFNISITION
or Til E
Of Annapolis, in the M >le of Maryland. at
tile Close of Business Heeetnl.i'r M),
in Conformity With : rrlioti .IV. of tin
j it- -
Ft nils on liiitnl Dee ruber ::lst.
lIKM s ; ;j,WiLik:
He •eived from Depositors dur
ing vjs: :i'*i i-.j.i'
I Fevived interest : >| tiivi
i timid* on st.i k. )e lit-, lours,
tic., during .1 -J • trr.i
: Total ft i.;hj .m:?. .i
Paid Hope sitors during l'.t.’U.
! including ititeri-t $ ,‘iTT.•" " b
: 1\ id i during 7.'."':'
1 ; lid taxes during ItKJif
1 P.dd |*re:uilll !H, oil ~ littrii ;•
i ledger cost ot bonds peril] ■ 1
j during PC- o t .!>.' |
Fund* on hand Di” ember ".Ist,
HC2 '.id'' ' : ' j
Total ft I.:-' ’■
Bonds and sto. ks. owtte'i ft .Vfti.lo!s - .*
I I. >:il ,s OH e.d.rle" V.'.SU'.H;
. i Kmins on innate::s i’SA.TiI
.-I is • ■ if. ■ .v i;:.
.‘ e n VI * lit
C.isb on hard (Uid lit * :ks
and trust companies 111.771.fi1
Total. . * i i
Due 1 'epc.sitors ft ‘;7
111;ir iiltee Fund ........ :.P.o<> * <h:
> ' divided Stirpiu - . r.Ti'V <d
Total ? ;';l.fi s
\ nun's oputi Pi ' tier f’lvt. 1XT..." o'.i
--i A courts opened during V.rx.' !
, A ■'■one's eios‘d diming likf.’
Account* existing December fit. ..".lot
xvm. \. woomv.vi:i:>,
Ib AI.I,KIN WELCH,
f. ! • " 5
; j | Sporting Goods!
XVe have just received only part
I f of the super-loaded slieils.
BLACK 11 PADS
j j HCriiit ML si i'iiu
Special tirb.es on quantity or lot.
I and they cun lie had at lbl Main
! street and 7". West street.
XXincbcster I’ump, 12-eaace.. .St:!..‘ill
j I— C. Smilb I'idd, any gauge. 41. mi
Kemiugton Pump 4f*.i 1
Baker Doable-Darrel, 15-gauce 3b(rt
Parker Bros.. Itlmcu and
\ i Stieeia! priee on quantity loaded j
shell*. We repair ali kinds* of g i;i*. j
CUN’S FOR HIKE
;i !1M MAIN ST. PHONK R3C-J. |
E. 0. LEAGUE i
•jmialias. Sheet Metal and AUw Wars *
ITOVKI ISti Ft BN At KS ImU.H
To Regulate Vehicle TraflGc o the street*.
I..iin-* aud Alleys of the t ity
Be It ordained moi ennetr 1 by the 1
Mayor. Couuseior nml Anonaeu of the
City of AiiuapnUs that a *uh artiele b
■lit,led to ArUtie oS of the . it> "><', t
follow imuivdiately the last soitiou ot
said article, to t„- emttled “Vehicle irai '
He.” and to read as follow *;
Scot ion 1. Tin* word •■street*' a* us<-
in this still s'i tlou shad apply 1“ ail j
streets, lams mid alleys or other thor
oughfares in tin* Ctty or Annapolis
the word "velib :e,' as u*ed in this uh
w‘> tion, shall apply to uU • onvcyancv t
u.-ed in the City of Annapolis aud pro
m lied in any way, and shall Include
Ail ordlnatut's parus tf oruin**tires In
< •nislsteul with this Mb section are her.
l,y lepeulcd; su.:h oroinamvs or part* ot ,
ordluuuces wtii-U are not im ousistent with;
lias siili seitioa rmnain in full for.-o.
A vehicle Is parked within the metudia
of tlos slili seel am .vi ell it is lei l Uha
ionileii by an iUiUivrixtil driver or licensed ;
5,..-iuni “. No parking si,all be pernaT
te<l on itortioiis oi tiio suii ts iiiiliciiU'il ov
ilie Mavor, Cotiiiselor and Aldermen of the
Ci,y ( Aiiiudi.dt*. but the Aloyoi, i -nm
so.of ami Aitleemeli of the ' it.v , l Anna
I'Oils, may, to ds dloeretlon gram perun.s
to private persons lo meet “uu parking
signs hi eerlain designated plu- es at a
minimum charge of live dollars per an
it,iin, sueli to have the same to!'<
aud ,'IVe i ns if erected by the Mayor
Feuliselor ami Aldermen of the t ity of
Seeitoo J’nikiiig sliall lie allowed on
east side of Holland sli.et. but lO'l on
West side, except Hint portion of si reel
In tween I'lian- iteorge ai d Jotinsou Kim *
I liat parking ahull be allowed mi east Hlu
ot liamlall slie.t ami :i"i bb
filUl put king shall ho allowed oil i a>l > '
ot Miiryiaud avenue and not on west side
Parking shall not he prendtled on the 1"'
lowing aunts or pans of strieis:; South
side of Bladen street; east side ol 1 rank
tin street from Church Circle to Cathedral
■meet; east side ol Green N'>.'*‘i; Fee.
ni.e'.'l ; Fan nil s Alley ; i "i !ll slue ol • urn
1111 l Street; School slriel. flmil t'huiel :
Circle to point indicted ly sign; or tin
inside of state t'irefe.
Section -I. Southeast hound tralile only
sliail be permitted in Balden street from
College avenue to Slate tjrcle
Section 5. Parking on the south side ot
Church Cireli. lietwiNJH I'raiikilll sure,
and Duke of tilouvester street, sliail he at
an angle *>f forty-live degrees to iln- euili
No stopping shad be permitted within ten
feet of any intersecting street, or within
Ulleeii feet* of uny tire-plug.
Section t;. No repairs to any voliicli
shall he made sou the at recta of the city
except those which may he necessary
through an emergency u.td iu order u
make it practicable for *ueh vehicle to
Section 7. No parking or storing of ve
hicle* on the streets lor a Inoger period
than two haunt between the hours ot
twelve, midnight, and five n. in., shall In
permitted, except by pitysieians eagngc.i
hi the practice' of their profession or uu
dertakors pursuing their occupation.
Section >■. The Major siiall have powet
to suspend provisions of this ordinauv, it:
relation to parking and to make such
emergency regulations as he may deem
necessary during tin* hours ineideut B
some speelal e\(*nt *>r celebration, when it
.s forseeu that unusual trathe will result:
provided flint notice of sueli regulation
shall be published at least forty-vigli l
hours before He: Name are pla' - ed in eflect
if sto li lUihlh'iUiou i* praei ieable.
Section 0. Metnbem of the iiollce fore,
of Annapolis in ay. in their dieretion. di
ra t tr'illie iu Hin ii a manner as v ill f t
eliitatc same and prevent oUJigvHLiyn y L :u
sueli direetion.s so issued shal! Itave tin
-•fleet of a provision of this ordinance.
Meotlnii Id Whenever any vehicle If i
parked or stopped on any s|rW‘t. lane, m
-Kiev. both tin* front ami rear wheel-* next j
to tlie pldnvtilh tdiall not lw distant there
from more than twelve lihlicn. except
Otherwise pruvide<l in this ordinance.
Section 11. It shall I*'' nnlnwill! for any
vehicle to follow or trait any tire u|t|i:tra
tun to n tire within ttnO feet of tlie !
• tine, or to stop within ttntt feet of tin
■ciine when working during a tire.
Six'tto'i 12. It nil nil lie unlawful to wash
■my vehicle by wont** of wnter tnnler pres j
sure or by nutans of hose upon any of tin
I streets, law's or alleys of (tie < 11y.
Section 13. it shall be unlawful to move i
j or In any way tamper wtfli any sign used'
| in connection with this nnllnjinee In ■
authority of the Mayor. Counselor mul j
Aldermen of the City of Annapolis or nny :
of its a stents or employees or placing am |
sign designed to affect trathe without I
proper alttliorit v.
Section ii. Whenever fire apparatus on!
tin* May to a fire eomes within view of
in i ring. It shall l*i* the duty of all ilrlveri f
of vehicles to draw to the right haipl of j
flic street ami sfon nntll mi eh apparatu
has.pn*r.e<! to a iiistnnee of Is<•<> feet.
So* * ion If* An v person violating nny
; provision of this ordinance v!isi 1! be lined " !
■ *tuu pot less than two dollars or morel
thin twenty dollars, with costs In each i
. '*u>, to be recovered a a lines for violattom
j of ordinances are *ow recover *l.
Section 1(t. \till ?■-■ it eu-o ted sml or
talned that tills ordinance Hint 1! take ef
I feet le i 'inber 1. 1922.
Approved April 24. 1!*22.
Amended November 2u, 1022.
KM MA ABBOTT GAGE.
W. B. & A. Electric
| Half-Hourly Service Mornlnjf and Evening ,
Between Annapolis. Baltimore ird
Washington and T’amp Meade
fWashington and Camp Meade
passenger* change at Naval
Wwt Street Station
5.10. *s.o>. 0.20, Tf1.50. x 7.50, *2O, 9.20
i 10.20. 11.20, A M.. 12.20. 1.20, 2.20, 3.2*1
4.20. X4JSO. 5.20, f 1.20, 7XM. 8.20, 10.20
j 11.20, I*. M.
Leave Naval Academy Gate 10 mlnntea
earlier; State House Station, Bladen
Street and College Avenue, seven (7) i
Connecting at Odenton with P. R. It.
ANNAPOLIS SHORT LINE HIT,
Bladen Street Station
5.20 A. W. and baSf-bonrly thereafter at 2C
j and SO minus.* after each hour until
tl.r-0 P. M . then at 7.50. 8.50. 9,50. 10.50,
and 11.50 P. M.
5.20 and 5.30 A. M. trains dally except
LEAVE BALTIMORE—W„ B. A A.
3.35. 7.35. 8.35. 9 35. 10.35, 11.35, A. M
12.35, 1.:i5. 2.35. 3 "5. xl * 5. 4.35, *5.05
5.35. 6.35 7-35, 9.35. 11.35. P. M . 12 35
A. M '
! HI trains receive or discharge passenger*
at local points between Annapolis and
* Naval Academy Junction and at Ship
ley and Llnthi -um on signal.
ANNAPOLIS SHORT LINE MV
(Inward and Lombard St*.
5.15 A. M. aud liaif-houriy thereafter at 15
j and 45 minutes af***r each hour until
6 15 P. VI.. then at 7.15. *ls. 9.15, 10.15,
41.15. I*. M.. and’l2.ls, A. M
6 15 and 5.45 A. M. train* dally except
5.00. 6.45, BLOO, 9.00, 10.00. 11.00 A. M., 12.00
1.00, 2.06, 3.00, x 3.30, 4.00. *4-30, 50.
j 6.00. 7.00, 9.0 U, 11.(si P. M., 12.10 A. V
x—Dally except Sunday.
For tickets and Information apply at onr
city ticket offices: Went Btreet Station,
Carvel nail. Short I.ine Station, Bladen
! CL ASSIFIPj, (
: • S
between i. ■•.■•
LOST— Saturdav t ’
Nsv v bine •
tv, oil! side ,
ftut. Fit).:, j >
LOST—B ?w, s
Murray 1H !I .
tinder will p<:
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FOB s At :
FOB Stl 1
FOR SUP ! S
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FOIt sV! t; ,
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I Garage, id l
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pine, i’hoi , ‘
I FOB s \.i \
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full cord. i . si
I cords, piui v
Apply Sim 1 ' i
I'OI: lIKN I
j FOR 111 N i
I loom*. A pI v P ...
! FOB bin: I
FOR BLN ’ Si,
Mat,over s: re. t
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j be u bustier and t
A 'so Whl '1
l| b-.irn baking n .
j 1 rtweeti" itoti'
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1 ! XV ANTED Worn • ' „
t.-tnnll family, i , r "
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*J : X year*. Iu
[ j Mr. Gilbert, s, i
IXX XNT .11* '
I lunlctftltlg :
liished. API '
j WANTED K
! board with t
j C.m it.il •:
VV \ , ■
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Velilejit. AppL ! ' < 1
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ltijf. M.rv I - .*•,
ply Mrs, ,\. . ■.
; ii ■ i.r \t v.
. time. im
mils,;.*, i. :
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j i.r\it\ ttAitnt T :in
I lan nil nnHl
aiwiwt mm ** 1 i —**. ’•
• f^BBOSCAJr'* •- r T. .
! rieAVTOH <!t
P'dls. Md I!
widow of !.*•
West Civ. A '
Funeral fr** '
ORDER <>! I*l " 4
Lydia W 1!
la the Cir.-ui' <
The object < f .
decree for tie
I situate*l in i‘•• 1 o
part of th- • :•>
j cciised. ami t*> ■
I those entitled ! “ '
1 thereof, under t
Halt die.i wiz*
j ground <>n M. 1
jwlth a frail
;he <ef' a L I '
I been‘duly • r< >■
j for said An*
j That under - s ’ &
Hall, and a • , 1
whom are <*i !’
1 David Hall. >• . Jtr
ficiarica. n 1
That Ihe “ id 1’ 1
Hall are u. '
Maryland, h ;
cheater, in th‘. s'*
It is thereuixc ', -r£
vrsi. order*, i 1
Anne Arandfcl *' ~r ;t *
plaintiff. cut•!!-- . .*a
to be instri* <1 )** , rrl
li*2ed In said *
in well cl 1' 'tr v, c, ~ !'>*-<
tlie sth <!:*>' "f *
to the sal*! at*- ;
and substance '■ jj
to api*ear in tli'.s ,** •*
solicitor, on **• " u , r
February. Bi‘\t <’
hat e, why a dvcr'f ' **•■' ,
as prayed. .
Trie* Copy. T<*st • Car*
IVM. N. TVOOI>" AK v
C'npKal brine*) re-)"”’'-
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