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Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, January 24, 1923, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83009667/1923-01-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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tuentufl tfiapttal
•1684 1923
ANKAfOI' 1 *- MD
l'wbildb**'l l>altr Sunday by
THK CAI'ITAL l*t BLISHINU COMPANY
I "
•j UK KVKNIXO CAPITAL
la no a*fe at the following planet:
(Seoriri Join-* .12 Welt Hi rent!
ninu> Hclnlltf .’U Weat Strut;;
i ieorUK J. 74 Maryland Are. 1
itiaa. O. FeMniryer 5* Mary land Ave.
"lllueblrd Ooufe<ttoiierjr" Ling (Jeorgi- Rt.
William Itaker Weat fc CutUmlral Kta.
W, B. A A. Newatand, Short Line Trrutiual
M. Mil cr....... 214 Weat Street
N. Mt> .dria. Third A Heyern Ave., Kaatport
Dr. Charles It 11enke1...2 Maryland Aye.
Martin a Mim4< al Store. 254 Went street
Ha in arn a. Main A- Conduit Kta.
Delivered In Aunnpulla. K.iti><irt. Oar
tn an town and Weat AaiiapoHa by farrier
for 45 <enta per month.
Tou <au bave. tin- KVKNINt* CAPITAL
mailed to yon wlieu away from the city
by leaving your nnme und addn-aa at tbe
tilßoe, for <5 <at f,er month; $5.00 per
year, itty:tl>'i* in advance, to any poatoffice
in tbe Cnlted Kiau-n or Canada.
Knitted at Annnptaila Poatoffice aa
a* Kvcnuil Cliiia Matter.
Member of Tito .luerltltd Preoa
The Amo -L *cd Preaa la exdo
■lvcly entitled to tbe ttae for re
liubll'-ttl.in of nil newa cietlitcd to
t or not otberwlae credited In
tbla paper and nlao tlte local newa
puhllalted herein. All rights of
re ■ pttblli Htlnn of atwctal ilia
patchea herein are alto rea*reed.
WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 24, 1923.
THE ANNAPOLIS AUTO SHOW
Announcement that a three
day Automobile Show will be
held here during the latter part of
next month under the auspices
of the Annapolis Automobile
Dealers’ Association is not only
a matter of deep interest to those
engaged in the industry and their
patrons, but is evidence of a pro
gressive ciyic spirit that does the
whole community proud.
While the local show will be
the first of its kind that has ever
been held in Annapolis, no stone
will be left unturned in making
this initial effort a notable suc
cess. In fact, it is the intention
of the Show's promoters to make
of it an tftnual feature, and the
public cub well show its appre
ciation by giving it generous pa
tronage. With the St. John?®Col
lege gymnasium especially decor
ated for the occasion, excellent
types of the latest models of cars
of well-known manufacturers on
display, attractive booths show
ing automotive accessories of al
most every conceivable kind and
description, and plenty of good
music and other forms of enjoy
able entertainment provided for.
it can readily be seen that the
Show visitors will have plenty to
hold their attention.
Particularly appealing to the
general public is the decision of
the management to charge only a
nominal admission fee for en
trance to the Show. This, it has
been stated, will be a sum that
is easily within 7 the means of all.
As sot forth yesterday by one of
the members of the committee on
arrangements, the show is not
being bold for the purpose of
making money. The main object
is to get the people interested in
and thoroughly acquainted with
the latest developments in the
automobile industry —an indus
try whose diverse ramifications
affects either directly or indirect
ly the everyday life of nearly all
of us. And oik* of the best meth
ods of doing this has been found
to be through the medium of the
Automobile Show. %
In arranging for a show of this
kind here, the Annapolis Auto
mobile Association is helping to
place this city in line with other
cities where automobile shows
have become permanent fixtures
that are eagerly looked forward j
to each year by the public, and
the members of the local organ-1
ization are to be congratulated on
their progressive efforts. May
thp first Annapolis Show meet
with all the suresss that it just-j
ly deserves.
TWENTY REPORTED KILLED BY
BUILDING COLLAPSE IN BERLIN
(Bv The Ariated rmt.)
BERLIN, Jau. 24.—Twenty persons
are reported killed aud many serious-!
ly injured by the collapse of the top
story of the Tageblatt building today, j
Minnesota has sent a poet to Con
gress. .That, probably, completes the
assortment Pittsburgh Gazette -
Times.
000000000000033000000030000000000000000300000 ,
k ii*.... __ ■
A O 1
© * J
; Miss Alden’s Pet Cat ! I
o £
By LOUISE HELEN GOODHUE | ; i
Autbtr of By If smart’s If is %
o - % <
? % |
■a
OOC OOOOOCOX- 3V0300330Q0C00C OOOOOOOOCCOOOC3CO*
1
• 4
IX active IJerLcrt sat at h-s
'desk in unwelcome idleness. It was i
he hottest day of the summer aud 1
the dullest. Petty crime had forsak- i
,e:i the big city and centered itself at ]
jfaahlonalle resorts, affording Ralston i
! no opportunity for the exercise of his
t peculiar activities
; ’Were Ito leave town for only a
i J week a crime of more than usual im
jjportance would be sure to take
! place,” he told himself lazily. “Jove!
I wish it would. A few more weeks
of this idleness and I won’t be fit to
put on a case.”
At that moment the telephone rang
shrilly. It might be an answer to his
prayer for actions. His Chief s voice
came to him across the wire.
“Have a case for you, Ralston. Old
Miss Alden was murdered last night.
Folks say her shrieks woke the
neighborhood. Don’t know the details
yet, but you'll hear them from Jef
fries. He's over there now. • Get
- busy.”
Ralston reached for his bat, all the
discontent of a minute before forgot
ten. He had a reputation to sustain
since his solution of the baffling Thor
bridge mystery had advanced him to
a star position on the force.
- The drive uptown was short, and
f twenty minutes after the Chief’s mes
. sage Ralston hastened up the steps
of one of the large browustone houses
- that faced a well-known and popular
• square. A policeman stood guard at
. the door, but at sight of the detec
tive he stepped aside respectfully.
r " 'Morning Tucker. Is Mr. Jeffries
- still here?”
, “Yes! sir. He came about a half
hour ago and Is expecting you,” re
plied the officer. Then, with a nod
! in the direction of the stairs, he add- i
r ed: “First floor, second door to your j
right, sir.”*
The indicated door stood half- j
; open, and from the room came thej
. sound of men's voices. Two men, one
of whom was Dr. Scott from Head
-1 quarters, were bending over the body
? of a woman which lay on the uncar
r. peted floor. Despite the fact that the
windows were open there was an un
pleasant acrid odor about the place.
- With that all-comprising glance that
. seems sc natural to a man of his pro-;
fesaion, Ralston took in the room.!
l kough If rge was plain and j
t bare of furniture, 'fhe walls were i
s lined with long shelves upon which
j were placed cqps, saucers, plates and
other piece® of china in all stages of
• decorations, it was evident that Miss
- Alden had been interested iu art and
j that this was the apartment she had
used for a studio. Tho room, with
‘ Us three large, uncurtained windows,
was admirably suited to such a pur- j
po.?e. In front of a window, placed j
m as to catch the various angles of:
? light, was a work table covered with
i paints, brushes and pieces of china.
The dead woman lay but a few feet
from this table. ,
One of the men examining the body
f rose from his knees, thus allowing the
, newcomer a closer view. Ralston
leaned forward, then recoiled in hor
ror. The face was so terribly burn- j
- ed that the features were unrecog
l nizable. The woman, whose age
might have been anywhere from for
• ty-tlve to fifty, lay with her head on
f one side, her hair failing about the
i shoulders. That she had struggled |
t valiantly boforc her death was evi
dent by the marks of disorder in her
i apparel.
t “Burns!” Ralston muttered.
, “Right you are. Herb, 0 answered a
man standing near the table. “Burn-;
1 ed by hydrofluoric acid. Don’t you
> notice the odor? Lord, bow she must
have suffered!"
“How long has she been dead?”
1 "Since about midnight, the doctor!
. says. Her screams awojee the neigh- j
I btfrhood at that hour. However, no,
>r.e was certain 'from which house
they came. —”
“Come into the hall.” Ralston In-1
, ’errupted. “You can tell me the de- j
tails there. The doctors will Eoon j
in'.sh their examination and then we ;
can get to work.”
“Who lived in the house beside*
Miss Alden?” continued the detective !
when the door had closed behind!
them.
“There is Miss Marshall, her com
| panion. but she was not home last
i night. As for the servants, they come
j by the day."
“Is Miss Marshall here yet?”
' Yes. but the news of the death
came as such a shock that she retired
to her room. I decided to question
her later. You can’t get much from
in hysterical woman, you know.”
“You have been here a half-hour.
I Have you discovered anything that
I could have a direct bearing on the
case?”
Roy Jeffries hesitated a moment.
“I think I have. Herb, in fact I 1
shouldn't be surprised if this mys
terious death was not merely the re
sult of a nunfortunate accident.”
“Accident?” Ralston queried curl- *
ously.
"Every evidence I have found so 11
i far.” went on Jeffries, “seems to prove , i
j that the bottle of acid was accidently! I
knocked from a shelf by—” j <
“ML* Alden herself?*' 1
“No. By a cat.” 1
"What?” ejaculated Ralston incred-! 1
wously. “Tell me about it, Jeff. ’ jl
THE EVENING l a\ .TAy. AAKAPOUS, MARYLAND, WEDNESDAY. JANUARY *2l, 1023.
|
“This morning when we opened the j
studio door, we found the cat had
teen in the room all night. As I will
show you in a minute, all the clueY
lead to and—” Before he could j
complete his sentence Dr. Scott and *
the coroner appeared ou the thres-;
hold.
“1 will seud some men to remove
the body to a different room," the cor
oner said, and then, adding a few
more facts as to the medical nature
of the burns, left, accompanied by
Dr. Scott.
A few minutes later when the body
of Miss Alden had been carried to
liar bedroom, the detectives began
their inspection of the studio.
“Now for the clues that lead to the
cat.” said Ralston to his younger col
league, with a sort of amused toler
ance. “I’m open to conviction.”
“It’s all very well to joke. Herb,”
returned the other; “but just take a
look at that shelf and tell me what
you see;” and he indicated a broad
shelf above the work table.
Ralston upproached this shelf,
which was fastened to the wall where
it was within easy reach of a per
son at the table. It held several bot
tleß, of oil, tubes of paints and
brushes. He tent closer; there was
a heavy layer of dust upon the shelf
that had apparently been there for
some days. Suddenly he started;
clearly imprinted in the dust were
the marks of a cat's paws.
“Well, do you see it?” asked Jef
fries triumphantly.
“What is your theory?" inquired
Ralston.
“That the cat jyniped from the
table to the shelf. It is not very
high. Miss Alden was probably seated
! at the time, paying no attention to the
j animal. Pussy overturned the acid
j bottle, which broke when striking
| Miss Alden. Notice that wherever a
! drop fell it burned large holes.”
“Have you found the pieces of the
bottle?"
“Yes.” Jeffries 'carefully drew from
his pocket a small package, showing
two parts of a wax bottle, the usual
container for powerful acids that eal
through the heaviest glass.
“Humph! Broken square in ..half."
Ralston remarked, as he took the frag
I ments. On one of the pieces was still
j pasted a label warning, and tbe name
, of a large pharmacy in the city. “You
, may be right about the cat, Jeff, but 1
think it would be well to ’phone the
Moreland Pharmacy and as}c when
and to whom they sold a quantity of
hydrofluoric acid. The demand is so
rare that they should have a record
of the order.”
“There is'a telephone downstairs —”
“Ring them up, and then ask Miss
! Marshall to come to the studio for a,
! moment."
When Jeffries had gone in obedi
ence to his request, the detective drew
from his pocket a magnifying glass
-nd began u minute survey of the
dusty shelf. There were four distinct
prints where the cat had evidently
stood.
“Strange," he said, to himself, “but
I would like to see that cat. What
will the fellows say when they hear 1
was sent out on a case that ends in a
four-footed animal?” He smiled as
seating himself, he awaited Jeffries
return.
“What news?” he asked when that
young man entered.
“Moreland admits selling this acid
to Miss Alden herself a week ago.
Says they are sure it was Miss Alden,
as she has dealt w’ith them for years.
Have you found anything?”
"Yes, answered Ralston noncommit
lingly. "What about Miss Marshall?”
“She’ll be up in a minute.”
“Jeff, who discovered that Alias Al
den was dead?”
“Her maid, .when she came to the
six-thirty. Going to call her
mistress, and not finding her in her
I room, she came to the studio."
“You mentioned screams being
j heard?” prompted the detective.
“The neighbors say the shrieks
1 were awful, agonizing, but they didn't,
last long. She probably screamed
j when she realized what had happened.
! What a death!”
“Terrible,” admitted Ralston with a
’ shudder; “terrible. However. it
seems strange that anyone should
choose midnight to paint china.”
“From what I hear. Miss Alden was
ill the habit of doing things different
ly from others. She was known as
eccentric, and was generally disliked, j
Even her servants didn’t stand her!
peep lari ties for !oug.”
' iUmm. now that t you speak of it. IJ
remember hearing this. Marshall;
Alden, the State Senator, is her broth
er, I believe?” m
“Half-brother, tb he exact. She was
even wealthier than he. and that is
saying a good deal. They were not
on friendly terms. It is common gos
sip that they haven’t spoken to each
other for years. Some family quar
rel; don’t know what. Hush, here
comes Miss Marshall now.”
Jeffries rose as she entered and
placed a chair for her. Mias Mary Mar
shall was a small, pretty woman with 1
gentle, refined features and soft grey
eyes that were now red with weeping, i
She seemed considerably younger than
Miss Alden. perhaps thirty-four or
five. Ralston cleared his throat as ;
he said politely: •
“Miss Marshal!, as it is accessary a
to clear up this mystery, if mystery it b
is. that surrounds the death of Miss
Alden. 1 am obliged to ask you a few ji
questions in the hope that you may be h
able to throw some light upon tbe
tragedy.” n
“Oh, I’m afraid I shall lie of little
assistance as 1 was not at home last s
night,”—she faltered.
“I understand.” said Ralston en- t
couragingiy, as the companion dabbed x
her eyes with her handkerchief.
■ Was Miss Alden entirely alone then?*
“Yes.” g
“Where were you?” ,
“1 went out for the evening. I did j
not return until this morning .’’
“How long bave you known Miss •
Alien?” |j
' She was my cousin.” Miss Mar-;
| shall replied after a pause, “but I j
I have lived with her for five years.” j,
“Is it true that Miss Alden and herj,
.brother were not on good terms?”
••Really, 1 don’t know,” she replied j
evasively.
“Come now. Miss Marshall,” the de
tective coaxed. “We must consider
every point if we are to arrive any
where.”
“Well, then it is true. At least it
was until a few days ago when the
Senator came to see her. I was not
present, but from where I sat in the
opposite room I could hear their voices
somewhat raised. They both had vio
lent tempers.”
“Could you distinguish what they
were saying?”
“No.”
“Tell me, Miss Marshall, why did
Miss Alden buy hydrofluoric acid?”
“I did not know she had bought it;
I was not with her ut the time. She
used the acid to remove enamel from
china which had been fired. Painting
was her only fad china painting,
and she did it beautifully.”
“One thing more. Do you know of
any one who could have wished your
cousiuV life? You know her acquain
tance. Have you any suspicion?”
“No,” she affirmed after a moment’s
consideration; but her words lacked
conviction, and her eyes, which had
until now met the detective’s steadily,
wavered.
At that instant a step was heard
i outside the studio. Ralston fiuug
open the door, in his haste nearly col
liding with a young man who stood in
the hall.
“Who are you?” demanded the de
; tective abruptly.
“Victor Roland,” answered the in
truder with evident surprise. “I’m a
; relative of Miss Marshall.”
“Don’t you know that no one is per
i mitted in this house?”
‘‘No one so informed me. • I said I
was a relative aud the policeman let
me enter. I am sorry if I disobeyed
orders. lam in search of my cousin.”
Miss Marshall came forward.
“Mr. Ralston, this is my cousin.
I Mr. Roland.” She spoke calmly
, enough, but k the watcliful detective
, noted the lo6k of amazement, not un
1 mingled with horror, that for an in
> stant flashed across her face.
( “I have been out of the city until
f today,” explained Roland, “and I was
, extremely shocked to hear of Miss Al
I den’s death. She was not my relative,
but I knew her slightly. Have the
• police found any clue to the-er-mur
, derer?”
; “Murderer? There seems to be nc
suspicion of murder in this case.’
. Ralston’s sharp eyes fastened them
- selves ou the newcomer, a pleasant
i looking young fellow In the early
, twenties.
“I said I hud been out of the city
. If it is not. murder than v/hat is it?
Victor Roland was obviously ill at
ease and his pale blue eyes shiftca
from the older man’s gaze,
i “A bottle of hydrofluoric acid—
i “Miss Marshall’s pale face grew if
, possible a shade paler—“knocked
s from the shelf by—” Ralston paused
and glanced at the companion. She
was leaning aginst the door, her fin
gers twisting and untwisting her
l handkerchief, her eyes fixed with in
. tense anxiety upon the speaker.
, “Knocked from the shelf,” continued
. the detective, “by the cat, appar
ently.” \
“Oh, Cleopatra?” Miss Marshall’s
’ tone expressed relief.
“Yes. Miss Alden’s pet cat.”
“Oh strange!” murmured the
young man.” Her cat. Terrible ac
' eident! Thank you, Mr. Ralston. I
will not detain you longer. I .only
wished to offer my sympathy to
Mary.”
“If there is nothing else you wish to
ask,” put in Miss Marshal], address
ing the detective, “I will accompany
Mr. Roland.” ~And with a nod she and
her cousin descended the stairs.
“As a matter of routine I will take
another look at the studio,” Ralston
said at length, as a door on the floor
below closed noisily. “Perhaps the
cat left further evidence.”
He was half-way across the long
room while speaking, his keen eyes
examining the broad shelves littered
with china. At the work table he
j paused. It was upon this table the
j cat had stood* before the unfortunate
jleap which, according to Jeffries, un
set the bottle of hydrofluoric acid.
The younger detective, idly watching
from the end of the studio, pw Ral
ston suddenly bend forward and pick
up a black, shiny-topped paint-box.
“Find anything. Herb?” he called,
but his friend only shook his head.
“Nothing much.” he said, and then
added: *T say, Jeff, see if you can
find me some wrapping paper. I want
to take this paint-box with me.”
When Jeffries returned he found
Ralston engaged in unscrewing the
dusty shelf.
“Heavens! man, what are you do
ing?” he demanded.
“Taking down this shelf to preserve
the prints,” was the reply. “It may
,be needed as evidence. There. Now
'we’ll put it In this closet for A time,”
and he opened the door of a large cap
board.
That done, Ralston carefully wrap- i
[>ed the paint-box. Then he looked at *
his watch.
“Almost noon” he exclaimed. “I
must hurry back to Headquarters. '
Have some business to attend to. I’ll !
sec you again this afternoon.”
But Herbert Ralston did not return
immediately to his office. Instead, af- •
ter a hasty lunch, he entered a large i
downtown building and took the ele- ]
vator to the top floor. He entered a
small, well-furnished office. A man
rose from his seat at the desk to meet
him.
“Hello, Ralston!” he said heartily.
‘‘You never look me up unless you
have some business on your mind.
Sit down and tell me all about tt.”
“Well, Tom, I have something 1
want you to look at. I'm wrorking on
a case, and I hope this fingerprint
may lead sojuewhere.”
Thomas Spencer, the well-known
fingerprint expert, unwrapped the
paint-box. held it to the light and ex
amined it attentively. There on the
shining black surface were two dis
tinct fingerprints. The expert picked
up a magnifying-glass, and after a
few moments contemplation, turned
to his visitor.
“Had this box not been new the
prints would not have remained as
distinct as they are. If you notice,
the marks are not on the side where a
person's fingers would most naturally
rest in picking it up. Instead, they
are on the top. as if the hand rested
on it carelessly. Do you wish the
prints photographed?”
(To be continued.)
FROM BIfWSOOSSE
RISIO RAPID GAIN
Declares Tanlac Overcame Nau
sea, Dizziness And Rheuma
tism, And Weight Is
Increasing
“I had fallen ofT twenty-five pounds
and was so weak and run-down 1
could hardly drag myself around, hut
since I’ve got hold of Tanlac, I am
regaining my health and strength b>
leaps and bounds,” declared Louis T.
Bosse, 2100 N. Smallwood St., Balti
more. Mr. Bosse is in the ice busi
ness, serving Northwest Baltimore,
where he is widely known.
"For a year, stomach trouble and
rheumatism have kept me in misery
The gas pains, bloating, nausea, and
d'zzv spells wore awful and often I
couldn’t retain anything I ate. My
sleep never gave me sufficient rest and
l felt sluggish and worn-out all the
time. Then, rheumatism started in
my legs and it hurt me terribly to
walk.
; “But I feel like a man made over
since Tanlac has put in its wonder
ful work, and with the rheumatism
fast leaving me and the other trou
bles gone, 1 have already gained ten
pounds and am eating, sleeping and
feeling fine.”
Tanlac is sold in Annapolis by al'
good druggists.
Over 35-million Lotties sold.—
(Adv.)
“COLD IN THE HEAD”
is an acute attack of Nasal Catarrh
Those subject to frequent “co!ds"art
generaly in a “run down” condition.
HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE is
a Treatment consisting of an Oint
rr.ent, to be usv<l locally, and a Tonic
which acts Quickly through the Blood
on the Mucous Surfaces, building up
the System, and making you less li
able to “colds.”
Sold by druggists for over 40 Years
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0.
(Adv.)
The nations can’t have peace by try
ing to have a piece of each other.
CLARK’S 20th CRUISE, Jur.;27
the MEDITERRANEAN
Amd Europe, hv Specially Chartered W hite Star S.S.
“BALTIC””™? 4
61 day entile, ShOOupwird. including Hotela. Driver
Guidea. etc. Peraooallv accompanied and man
afted by P. C. Clark. Home. Athena. Spaio visits
apeciatlr featurrd. II davs. Paria and London
SIOO. UNIVERSITY - E?T KNS?ON mtTh
{ood u6drr eacort; reatonahfe r atea
rcb.Z, 1*24 Mediterranean: ‘Baltic.*’tSdayacruiaa.
FrankC.Clark.Time*Bidi.,N.Y.
NOTICE TO creditors”
Notice is hereby (given tlint the sub
<• Hirer, of Aline Antn.iel county, line ob
tained from the Orphans' Court of Anm
Arunrlet comity, in Maryland. Letter* ot
Administration on the personal estate oi
TKAVKBS T. BROUN',
late of Anne Arundel county, deceased
All persons having claims against the de
ceased ore hereby warned to exhibit the
same. with the vouchers thereof, to tb<
subscriber ou or before the
S9M DAY OF JI'LY, 1023.
They may otherwise. by law, be excluded
from all benefit of 'sai-l -ygate. Ail per
sous indebted to said estate are requested
to make immediate payment.
ill.on under m.V band this 29ih day oi
Junary. 1923. .
T. UOLA*r> TSP.OWN,
Administrator.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given that the sub
scriber. of Anne Arundel county, bas ob
tained from t!? Orphaus' Court of Auue
AAm del County, in Maryland. Letters of
Administration on the personal estate of
CHARLES E. (LOW,
late of Anne Arundel county, deceased.
All persons having claims against the de
l-eased are hereby warned to exhibit the
same, with the vouchers thereof, to the
subscriber ou or before the
Hh DAY OF JULY. IS3.
TUey may otherwise, by law, be excluded
from all benetit of said estate. * All per
sons indebted to said estate are requested
to make immediate payment.
Given under njy hand this 23rd day of
January. 1923. •.
MARY A. CLOW.
Administratrix.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given that the snb
•oribers. of Awin' Aruuilol couuty. has
taiueil from tbe Orphan#* Court of Anne
Arundel County, in Maryland. Letters or
Administration on the personal estate ol
LILLIAN B. ClKBs.
late of Anne Arundel county, deceased. Alt
liersous having claims against the deceas
ed are hereby warned to exhibit the same,
with the vouchers thereof, to the sun
scriber on or before the
3rd DAY OF Jt I V. I*3.
They may otherwise, by law. be excluded
from all benetit of said estate. All per
sous Indebted to aubl estate are requested
to make immediate payment.
tiiven under my liaml flu# *>th a> of
December. 1*22. |eIRQ H. dims.
Administrator.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given that the sub
scriber, of Anne Arundel county, has ol*
tallied from |le Orphans' Court Ame
Arundel Comity, in Maryland, letters of
Administration on the personal estate of
KATE LANK WALTON,
late of Aune A rondel county, deceased
All persona having claims against tco te
eeaihMl arc hereby warned to exhibit the
same, with the vouchers thereof, to the
subscriber on or before the
23th DAY OF JUNE. 1*23.
They may otherwise, by law, be excluded
from all benelit of said estate. Alt per
sons indebted to said estate are requested
to make iuimediate payment.
Given under my hand this 19th day of
December. 1922. dI'NCAN C. WALTON.
Administrator^
notice to creditors
Notice is hereby given that the sub
scrlbers of Auue Arundel county have ob
tained from the Orphans’ Court of Anne
Arundel county, in Maryland, Letter*
I'estaiueutary on the (temonal estate of
WILLIAM W. WEBB,
late of Anne Aruudel county, deceased.
All persona having claims against the de
ceased are fioreby warned to exhibit the
same, with the vouchers thereof, to the
subscriber on or before the
llth DAY OF JUNE. I#2S
They may otherwise, ly law. be excluded
from all benefit of said estate. All per-
Hina Indebted to said estate are requested
o make immediate payment.
Given under our hands this Oth day or
December. 1922.
J. HAMILTON PROI'T.
WINSO-N G. GOTT.
Kxucutnrs
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
Auna M. Robinson, I’lalutiff.
vs.
Ernest J. C. Robinson, Defendant.
No. 521 Divorces.
In the Circuit Court for Auue Arundel Lo.
To the Said Ernest J. C. Koblnson. Xon-
Keslsleiit Defendant:
The object <>r this suit Is to obtain a
decree divorcing the plalntlfT, Anna M
Robinson, from the defendant, Ernest .1
C. Robinson.
The Bill states: „ ,
i (1) That on the 14tb day of June. In
the year 1919. the said Anna M. Robinson
was married to her husband, Ernest J. C.
Robinson, by the Rev. Eugene ,T. ten
nelly, and lived with hlui until the loth
dav' of September. 1919.
(2) That, though the conduct of the
said Anna M. Robinson towards her hus
band. tin* saiil Ernest J. C. Robinson, lias
always been kind, affectionate and above
reproach, the said Ernest -1. C. Robinson
has, without any Just cuuse or reason,
abandoned and deserted her. and that such
abandonment has continued uninterrupt
edly for at least three years, and la de
liberate and final, and the separation of
the parties beyond any reasonable expec
tation of r^eoncilint ion.
C!) That the said plaintiff and defend
’ int bad one child bom to them as a re
[ suit of said marriage; namely. June Caro
line Robinson, who is nil infant residing
' with the said Anna M. Robinson,
i 44) That the said plaintiff lias been a
•resident of Anne Aruudel county. Msry
! land, for more than two years before tin
institution of this suit.
(5) That the defendant, Ernest J. C
Robinson, is a non-resldeut of the State of
Maryland.
And asks that the said Anna M. Robin
1 son be divorced h vinculo matrimonii
- from the said Erftost J. C. Robinson; and
for such other relief us her ease may re
-1 qnl re.
I It is thereupon, tills 2nd day of January
in the year 1925. by the Circuit Court for
Anne Arundel County, ordered that the
plaintiff by causing a copy of this order
Jo be Inserted in some newspaper pub
islp'd in Anne Arundel county. Maryland
vice In each of four successive weeks t>“-
"ore tlie 2nd ds.v f February, next, giv
ipg notice to Ernest .T. C. Robinson. h<>n
-csiilent defendant, of the object of th!
suit sad the siibstam-e of her said IMII of
'■‘nmplslut. and thereby warning him to
ippenr in this court. Vi nerso-i or l.v solid.
or. on or before the lth day of February
4923, to answer the premises and to shun
•uuso. if any lie has. why a decree should
■nit be passed as prayed.
\VM, N. WOODWARD.
Clerk of the Circuit Court for
Aune Arundel County.
True Copy, Test:
I WM. N. WOODWARD. Clerk.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given that the suh
icriher. of Anne Arundel county, has ob
'oined from the Orphans' Court of Anne
Arundel County, In Maryland, Letters
Testamentary on the personal estate of
CATHERINE W. RANDALL,
late of Anne Arundel county, deceased.
All persons hsvlng claims against the de
-eased are h’reb.v jvarned to exhibit the
same with the vouchers thereof, to the
subscriber on or before the
26th DAY OF JULY, M 33.
They may otherwise, by law. be excluded
from ail benefit of anid estate. All per
sons indebted to said estate are requested
to -inke Immediate payment.
Riven under my hand this 20th day of
July. 1922.
DANIEL IS. RANDALL.
Executor.
CHAS. M. CARLSON
IWJ GLOUCESTER STREET
CONTRACTOR
and BUILDER
Estimates Cheerfully Given.
PHONE 37
FURNITURE
Upholstered, Repaired and Refmished.
Picture Frames Made to Order.
J. B. BETHEL
117 Market St. Phone 888-J.
AN ORDINANCE
To Open as a City Street Spa View Ave
nue. From Fifth Street to the Western
Boundaries of the City,
WHEREAS, The provisions of Section
IS of the City Ohsrter of Annapolis have
been complied with in referem-e thereto
See. 1. lie It established ami ordained
by the Mayor. Counselor and Aldermen of
the City of Annapolis, that Spa View Ave
nue. from Fifth Street, to the western
boundaries of the city, aa laid down in the
plfit of the section from which lots abut
ting on said Spa View Avewoe hare been'
sold, is hereby declared to be a public
thoroughfare -f the City of Annapolis iud
is accepted as a cify street.
Section 2. And be it further establish''!
ind ordained by the authority aforesaid
that this ordinanee take effect from the
dste of Its passage.
Approved January 9, 1923.
T . SAMUEL JONES.
EMMA AfeßOtT GAGEf' Ma, ° r ' |
City * )
CIASSIFIEB j
Ads
101! \
FOR SALK l‘.ri. !, i . ~ ■
IV per load, v , . VS
House. 1 '**•'
FOR Sil t K . B
class condition - -VH
10S Market sir.-, • '•' '*nT
FOB SALE I t! B
Market street ■
FOR SALK ',\ - —J
pon-h; all in. >v S
ply 2tS7 lLuno.-r -
FOR SALE-RnU, TTT —“>■
fronts. door* il
pltiuildlig flxttm. , qfl
of all kinds: ,
Carlson. Chesai < „. n. '
for sale ti>i,
pine. Fhtuic :;t: 1 *t|M
FOR SALE Oak
loud. Phone N-i r •
FOR SALE Oui,.,
State Garage. i
y> \> n n j
fr.iNTtn
position With pi a fatuiH **■
ST. Capital otii,, H
FOR HINTJ
FOR RENT II ;-.. l -
three rooms, t-.it h .in
new house. 1 i.t.-. ii;ati„u - V2M
AVest street. ■
died j
OTTtI On .1 .mu.ll - ,- A
- deuce, near Weenn. t r.—w LS
County, Md.. 11l Mis n\p M
77 years, uudlier 1.,.. ,
Funeral Thurstl ' n
25tli. from lot- ho,, r,
o'idock. liiteriin-iiiI iiteriin-iii in
Weems Creek. &
W. B. & AJEkM
Railroad I
■ID-CIT Y~TE RIUiM
Half-Hourly Serrl e
Between Annapolis. I'l-iiMtiß
Wnshlngtoii mil i'au.;
(Washington am! ('mp ||S
passengers ehxngr It Vntfl
Academy Juuetiotu ■
LEAVE ANNAPOm I
West Street KUUn I
5.10. x 5.50. 0.20. xflW, iTJC tfl
10.20, 11.20. A. M, CM. !]■
4.20, X4.QO. fi 20. 6.211. :.W.
11.20, P. M. ■
Leave NaTal Acailemr Gilt
earlier; State llntue .Mr.tH
Street and College Uckß
minutes earlier. ■
Connecting at (Menion niH
ANNAPOLIS SHOKT IPlfl
Bladen Street SUUn ■
6.20 A. U. and half hourly
and 50 mlnufe* afirr retlH
6.60 I*. M . then a; 7.50. tXM
and 11.60 P. M. W
6.20 and 6.5 U A M trilsiMM
Sunday. ■
LEAVE BAT.TIMOKK-ir.lfl
6.35. 7.35, 8.35. 935. 10JB. Ulfl
12.35, 1.56, 2.:. 3.38. iOC ■
6.35, 6.35, 7.35, D i'., 11®.
а. m m
All trains receive or ills-Mrptfl
at local points bet area
Naval Academy Juuctlon uIH
ley and Llnthb um on t ro- ■
ANNAFOMH SHORT MTlfl
Howard anil I umbtd
5.15 A. M. and Half -hourly
and 45 lutnuus after
615 P. M., the,i at ;UUB
11.10, I*. M.. ami 1115, A. ■
6 10 an l 0.(5 A. M. i;cu4B
tiunuay. H
LEA V K t\ A'H Vitw fl
I.Utl. 6.45. 8.00, 9.00. 10 s. 11"
1.00. 2.0 t, 3.00, ir.Ai, (*
б. i.ixi, aoo, n "" i'
s—Daily except hurnliy a
For tickets aud Informitlijififl
city ticket ofilees. A'-tt SwM
Carvel llall. Short I.ia *■
St reet ■
If you want to sell yo*H
erty, list same wtiiifl
office. I
B. J. WIEGARJ
21 SCHOOL NT.
JM
FOR SAII
Bunßalow. 6 rooms inerffl
electric: light?.
age. large lot "'c.-i st - S
SISOO. ■
B. J. WIEGA*
Real Kslate and
21 SCHOOL ■
E. O. LEAG'-l
ROOFING B
Spouting, Sheet Metal
STOVES AND * 1 ' Virtl*
AND REl’jntf* ■
*’MONK “I'^afl
/~ - 1 -1
Sporting Gooi
We have jus' •""."‘’.C'.
of the super-lea-., J ■
BI.ATKIIEOH ■
XI
. I
|*t CK
Special p-f-t
su.l they H
•treet and -•> V, et
W inchester l ump. 12 r * JH
L. C. Smith Field. " T ** ■
Remington I’tinip- • •
Baker Double-Barrel. ,■
Farker 8r0... "‘J*
Other UriDd* H
Bpeclal price ° n
shells. We repair |g
guns FOB Hl** ■
JOS. tfV|
1M MAIN ST. M
“Near East al =
’ Bet they wish it w,,? il ' ff

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