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Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, January 26, 1923, Image 2

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turmmi Capital
U>34 * 1923 j
AttNAl* OL I . MU.
I'uliiitkni Dally Kv<-*i'l Htimlay ly
Is 'rti talc at tin* follunlng i>la>-<-:
i!Mr(p W. Jnuf....' W’Mt
William, Atolly. • 54 \V**t Ktri-e.
George .1, 74 Marytunri A
Cliaa <. iVlilincyfr...,. ,V> Mary Until Av*.;
"Hleebirtf tpnttctioUery*’ King (borge St. j
Wllllatu HtWr...... W *••*! A C*th*-ib ui hit [
W. It. .v A. Nrtvatantl, Short LI Da Terminal i
M. Mi pr .......’SH Weal Hired j
N. Maiidria. Tliirtt A Severn Av*., liiwtji'irt
l>r. Cbarlaa It. Hfukfi ~;i Mar/lami Art\
Martina Moai<ol Hi a re, z*4 u.-at Strert
Maoism* ...Main A CiuUbiH Hr*.
Delivered In Annap.iUa. K.ierfiort, <Ser
inAßtfiWß and West Anuu|>utla (ty currier
for 4fi (.toll |>rr uiol!til.
Yon itn tiara Ur* KVSMKI CAPITAL
mulled to y<in (rhea away tin* city
by leaving yrtiir nimiu mill mMr. aa at ib*
>#<•*•, for 4.i it* itr j i*r in on III; per
year. |>h)hl>i- in rtuv... if, t> any poet office
in Un* Lulled S|at<> o. Camilla.
Catered at Am npoiia I’oat office na
Set-oml-UhiM Matter.
Member of Tlie .\<trhil*l Hreaa
: X.
The Aaao. lctotl Hreaa la exeltl
alvely ftiilO.i to tlie uae for re
liubliutu.in of .111 to tva Cl*tllt<*U to
it or not otlierwiau creilltetl In
. tills bi]>er nnij nlao tin* local newa
i iiubllalwil berefu. All rights of
re - publication of epet-lal ilia*
patihca hetelii are alao reserved.
w ' i ■ -
Nothing: is more pathetic than
the break-down even of the worst
mind, hut how heart-rending is
the spectacle when the “Best
Minds” break down. It is this
which makes the situation a t
Washington so pitiful.
Immediately after the last
presidential election, the country
was assured that the nation
could not go wfong, because the
president had summoned to the
front-porch the “best minds” of
his party. Anil so in turn came
Mr. Hughes, Mr. Harvey and
others. Through these profound
oracles the new administration
was to catch the message that
would prevent errors in foreign
and domestic policies.
In the meantime something has
happened. Mr. Harvey, now the
American ambassador at the
Court of St James, is hurrying
hack to hie post accused of hav
ing planted in the Senate tlie
seeds of sedition .against his"
chief, another of the “1> cs t
minds.” Mr. Secretary Hughes.
I he “bitter enders” in the Senate
arc ravenously on the trail for
somebody’s goat.
Again. Mr. Boyden. the unoffi
cial observer at Paris, declares
that he presented a State Depart
ment plan to the reparation com
mission. Mr. Hughes was quoted
as saying he knew nothing of it.
Ambassador Jusserand reports to
France that the American State
Department endorsed the French
occupation of the Ruhr, but Mr.
Hughes says the French diplo
mat must be mistaken.
The President in a message to
Congress laments that that body
refused to give him authority to
name an official member of the
reparations commission and then
when Senator Robinson offers to
try to obtain that authority, the
administration says it does not
wat\f it*
W hat’s wrong with the “best
minds." anyway ? The function
ing of this intellectual council
seems sluggish: it is getting no
where. Meanwhile the world ii
suffering: likewise the United!
States. In neither the foreign or
domestic field do the “best'
minds’’ appear to agree upon any,
policy as day by day the world
is crumbling to a fate that makes!
apprehensive even an optimist. !
For a long time the “best
minds" have been confronted
with both the duty and oppor
tunity of helping stabilize the
world, and nearly every day of
that period has demonstrated that
the policies set out by Woodrow,
W ilson offered the only hopeful
rctnedv for a- wearied and in
valided world.
W here the present administra
tion had no other choice, it ac
cepted these policies: otherwise
it seemed to go out of its way
to oppose and reject them. The
folly of such prejudice is scarce
ly flattering to the "best minds.”
Kyery day in every way the "best
minds seem to lie getting us inti
trouble deeper and deeper. i
Americans in general have ap
plauded the action of the Belleau !
W ood Memorial Association in
acquiring the site of the famous
battlefield where our bovs so 1
bravely distinguished them- <
selves. This was done for the '
immediate purpose of preventing *
.the erection of an amusement
park near the battlefield for the
entertainment, if you please, of
American tourists.
There, may Ik* some in Amer
ica who would go to Belleau .
W ood to L*e “entertained.” And j
presumalih some of them have j
uionew enough to take them to I
Tb*Heau Wood and provide a ride!
•n the’hypothetical rdler-coaster
Hut there’ Something almost
irreverent alxmt the idea of thus
desecrating the ground which i*
hallowed for :H1 time. It does
not do t*> he sentimental over
much about war. and in truth our
soldier boys have found that the
sentimental side has not brought,
them much in the way of dowu
i right recognition for their serv
| ices.
W e may forget for the mo
ment, though the events in Eu
rope now make us clutch a little
anxiously at our hearts, in re
membering the sacrifice once paid.
But if America has rtothing bet
ter to do with those soldiers just
removed from the Rhineland, it
would be a god move, if neces
sary. to throw a cordon about
Belleau Wood to keep off amuse
ment park promoters.
Clogged Air Passages Open at
Once—Nose and Throat
If your nostrils arc clogged and
your head stuffed because of catarrh
or a cold, get Ely's Cream Balm at
any drug store, Apply a little of this
pure, antiseptic, germ destroying
.'ream into your nostrils and let it
penetrate through every air passage
of your houd and membranes. In
stant relief.
How good it feels. Your head is
dear. Your nostrils are open. You
breathe freely. Nq more hawking or
snuffling. Head colds and catarrh
yield like magic. Don’t stay stuffed
up. choked up and miserable. Relief
is sure.— (Adv.)
Many complaints concerning dam
age by moles in lawns, gardens, and
truck 'farms have received attention
from the Biological Survey, United
States Department of Agriculture.
,durfng the past year. Much of the
dr mage reported lias-heen found to
he to mice following in the mole
where sprouting grain, vegetables,
and flower bulbs are being eaten.
Moles do real damage by lifting up
the soil into ridges, so that grasses
or other plants are killed by the
breaking or drying out of the roots.
This is the more common type of in
jury in the Eastern States. In west
ern Washington and Oregon and in
northwestern California, moles, in
connection with their burrowing ac
tivities. also pile up- mounds of dirt
which cover and destroy crop or for
age plants arid interfere with the use
if harvesting machinery. Practical
methods of control have been sup
plied to those comuktining of this kind
if damage, through correspondence,
published material, ami demonstra
sage to Dmior
(t’s Grandmother’s Recipe To
Bring Back Color and
Lustre to Hair
Y'ou can turn gray, faded hair beau
; ’ifully dark and lustrous almost over
light if you'll get a bottle of “Wyeth’s
: Sage and Sulphur Compound’’ at any
, irug store. Millions of bottles of this
' old famous Sage Tea Recipe, im
j proved hv the addition of other in
gredients. are sold annually, says a
well-known druggist here, because It
darkens the hair n naturally and
evenly that no one can tell it has
been applied.
Those whose hair is turning gray
or becoming faded have a surprise
iwaiting them, because after one or
two applications the gray hair van
ishes and your locks become luxur
amly dark and beautiful.
This Is the age of youth. Gray
haired, unattractive folks aren’t
wau'jod around, so get busy with
Wyeth's Sage arid Sulphur Compound
fo-night and you 11 be delighted with
your dark, handsome hair and your
youthful appearance within a few
- ■ .
"Y'earwedd Y’ou never call me pet
names now unless you want some
thing. Before we were married it
was different. Mrs. Yehrwedd—Oh.
no. k wasn't. Before marriage I
called you pet names because I
wanted you.—Boston Transcript.
It may be that after a time we will
look upon oil as the root of all evil.—
Commercial Appeal (Memphis).
Circle lie j house Monday. Tuesday
♦ ■ ■
OOOOOOOOOOOOOCTiOOOO 7 , 3Os>OO^O l &O>Ci>etOOO7iO<iso3Xs.:3 i
■■ e ,
o * 4 ■ • O 1
l Miss Alden’s Pet Cat I ;
s —— s
* Author of liv //I man's ll'it o 1
<t j. " t
o ■? ,
7hr first titiv instalment* of this story t oevr printed in the issues ,
of January J } and J.J of The Bvcnin-j Capital
Senator Alden was not alone when j i
the deteetive and Spencer were shown l
into bis office the following morning,
but was engaged in conversation with !
Victor Roland. At sight of Ralston,
thd young man rose, took his hat and
prepared to leave.
“No. don’t go. Victor,” saicl the Sen
ator. “Mr. Ralston has come to dis
cuss Laura's death, and you will be j
interested to hear the developments. I
Mr. Ralston,” he went ou when Rol
and, after a moment’s hesitation,
again seated himself; “since yon re
quested this Interview, what can I do
for you?”
“I would like to take your finger
prints,” answered the detective.'
“Only as a matter of form, you know, !
to cleaf* up a small matter'” •
“Why, of course, you iqay." Alden
t assented readily.
“Xow. Mr. Roland.” Ralston added,
when Spencer, taking an ink-pad from
his pocket, deftly secured the desired
arints. “While we are on the subject
af fingerprints we shall take yours.”
“Oh, tomrayrot! That isn’t neees
i sar.v. is it? ’ the young man demanded
“Oh, go ahead. Victor,” Alden
; laughed. “They have mine; it is your
.urn now. It’s a family matter."
"Er-very well.” Roland Fhrugged
with ill-concealed impatience, draw
ng the glove from his left hand. His
right hand was neatly bandaged and
1 the operation was a difficult one.
“We like to take the prints from the
right hand.” said Spencer. “What is
1 the matter with yours?”
“It has been severely cut.” Victor
explained, ami his bund shook per
ceptibly as the expert made the im
pressions. The Senator watched the
proceedings curiously.
“What have you learned from my
prints, Mr. Spencer?” Alden asked, as
the expert finished studying the
' "That you wcr e with your sister the
night of her death —”
“Yoir were with Miss Alden the
1 night of her death,” repeated the ex
pert? “at the time you claim to have
been in Trenton ”
* “Can you prove that?” retorted the
* other derisively.
’ “Tell him. Ralston,” directed Spoil- '
‘ cer.
? “You took the train for Trenton as
* vou stated. Senator,” began the detec
tive; “but I learned from the cor.duc- j
‘.or of the train that at Newark you j
1 got off. The local ticket agent there.
1 who knows you by sight, says yon re- I
‘urned to the city. 1 infer it was
(bout nine o’clock when you called on
vour sicter. as a neighbor of her’s.
! ooking from her window, saw a man
1 rush up the front steps at that hour."
“How can you prove l was that man?”
1 interjected Alden.
. “The day of her death Miss Alden
bought a new paint-box; she never
tßed it. While you were talking with
her in the studio this box was upon
he table. Your hand probably rested
carelessly upon it. leaving the distinct
.print of your fingers on its polished
surface. We wished to identify the
marks positively, and it was for that
reason I asked you to have your im-!
pressions taken. Miss Marshall and
the -servants were out when you !
1 called that evening, and that accounts
for their not making your presence
known at the inquest.”
“By that you mead —?”
“That so far as we know you were
the last person to have seen your sis- j
ter alive.”
There was an intense gilence in the
office when Ralston finished. Senator j
Alden leaned back in his chair reflec-1
tiveiy; Roland’s eyes were fastened i
on the older man contemplatively.
For a moment the rythmic click of a
typewriter in the outer room alone
broke the stillness. Finally the Sen- j
ator straightened himself.
“Y’ou arc right. Mr. Ralston.” he !
said steadily; “you are right. There j
is no use denying your statement,!
though I must admit that for a mo- J
ment I considered doing so. Those ;
fingerprints spoke truly; l was with
my sister on the night of her death.”
“Tell us about it." Spencer urged.
"There is not much to tell.” re
sumed Alden. “1 had a business ap
pointment in Treuton. end according
ly took an eaYly evening train, intend
ing to pass the night in that city.
During the short trip to Newark, I re
membered I had promised to see
Laura that night upon a certain
family mttter —”
“And that matter—?" interrupted
the detective.
“Has nothing whatever to do with
the tragedy. It concerned merely the
Settling of the estate of our late uncle. ;
an estate of which I am executor. I
left the train at Newark, and returned
as quickly as possible to New Y’ork. I
found my sister in the studio alone.
We talked for an hour, and then I
drove direct to piy bachelor apart
ments. The following morning I was
shocked beyond measure to learn of
Laura’s death, which occurred scarce
ly two hours after I had left her." I
“WTiy didn't you mention all this at i
,the inquest?” ]
“I ought to have, but when I heard i
there was no suspect in the case other,
than her pet cat, and believing from ‘
the evidence that It was indeed an ac-1
cident. I decided to remain silent.”
“You were known not to have been
on especially friendly terms with Miss j
Alden.” remarked Ralston.
“That was another reason I could
not risk admitting my presence in the i
studio. Laura and I had been almost
strangers for years, as a result of an
unfortunate family quarrel. We were
in u state of armed neutrality the first
time I saw her about the estate 1 !
mentioned. At our last meeting, how- j
ever, we decided to let* bygones be by- |
gones and parted on pleasant terms, i
; I could not expect the police to be- j
i lieve my bare statpment.”
“That is all?”
“That is all, except that I have a j
clear conscience. If my sister was |
killed. 1 did not kill her. But clrcum- i
stnutial evidence has couvicted many
an innocent man.”
“How was your sister dressed at
your last interview?”
“Dressed? Let me think. She wore
dark blue.”
“Then she was completely dress
ed?" asked the detective. ,
“Of course. Why?”
"You sav she wore a dark blue
dress. When her death was dis
covered she wore a light kitnona.
During%iy examination of the house I
noted that her feed had been slept in.
which proves that she retired after
your departure. Shortly before mid
night, for some reason, she returned to
the studio. Senator Alden, I believe
your story to be correct and truthful.
The guilty person ccmc an hour or so
The desk Telephone began to ring
insistently, j As the Senator r took up
the receiver, §pencer approached Ral
ston and whispered a few words. The
detective nodded.
“It’s Miss Marshall,” Alden said.
“She wishes to know where Victor is.
Seems a daguerreotype of her grand
father is missing from her room, and
she thinks he has it. What shall I
“Tell hereto come at once to this
office," prompted Ralston. “Say the
daguerredtype is here, and will be re
i turned to her when she comes.”
The Senator repeated the message
and hung up the receiver.
“She’ll be here in a half-hour. VR
, tor, have you tjie picture in ques
"No." Roland' spoke apathetically
I lie lacked the decisive character so
evident in older man.
The detective laid the daguerreo
type upon ttie desk.
“Here it is,” he said. “I am glad
Miss Alden is coming."
Senator Alden frowned.
“You surely don’t suspect Mary in
connection ,with Laura's datli, ,do
you?” he inquired. “She was very de
voted to my sister.”
“I did not say I suspected Miss
Marshall. Mr. Roland, how* did you
bum your hand with the acid thht was
the direct cause of Misg Adieu’s
Victor Roland half rose from his
chair, and then saqk back pale and
trembling. Heavy beads of perspira
tion ctood out upon- his forehead. The
Senator glanced at him in amazement.
“What does this mean. Mr. Ral
! ston?” Alden demanded.
“It means that Mr. Roland was in
the studio after you had left, and was
with your sister at the time of the
“If this is not true, Victor, deny it
at once,” the Senator directed sternly,
but the younger man shook his head.
“I can’t deny it,” he quavered, with
a gesture of despair. “I can’t deny it.
because R is true. I am the cause of
Miss Alden’s death.” and he covered
his face with his hands.
There was another brief silence.
; then Roland lifted his head.
“I did not cause her death inten
! tionally.” he began; “it was an ac
j cident. Oh. I know you doubt ray
: word, but I shall tell you exactly
what took place. I was deeply in
debt; I was always in debt; but this
time I was more than ever pressed for
money. I went to see Mary with the
intention of asking a loan. During
the conversation I learned that Miss
Alden had drawn a large sum of
money from the hank that morning
and that it was in the safe in the j
studio. I also learned that my cousin
was going out for the evening, and 1
determined to rob the safe. No one
would suspect me. ,
“That night, at twelve, I slipped
into the house and entered the studio.
It was extremely dark, and even with
the aid of the pocket flash I carried I
collided with a chair, which .over
turned. I stood still and listened. A
minute later the studio door was
thrown open and Miss Alden rushed
in. switched on the lights, and, seeing
me, screamed from the window hop
ing to attract the police. Realizing
my danger I seized her and covered
her mouth with my hand. I do not
think she recognized m e as the cap I
wore was pulled closely over mf face.
She fonght me fiiriously, and in, her
struggles knocked my right arm
against the shelf, upon which was a
bottle standing near the edge. At the
time. I was not aware what the bot
tle contained, it fell from the shelf,
breaking as it hit Miss Aldon. and
covering her with its lethai contents.
Her shrieks were appalling, but the
cries soon grew less, and then ceased
at together. The acid had done its
deadly work. 1 was so overwhelmed
with horror that 1 completely forgot
the money and sought only for a
means to hide any clue to my visit. I
noticed ttye yat. which was in the
room, and the’ layer of dust upon i|ie
shelf. An inspiration, whether good
or bad. canie 5 to me. and by bringing
uiy lingers together i made a passable
imitation of a cat's paws in the uust
of the shelf, hoping it would be sus
pected that tlje cat whs the cause of
the accideni. In moments of such
terror the mind works quickly. That
! is all, except that. 1 repeat. I entered
the studio with intent to rob, not to
| kill. Thank God, you have discovered
the truth! How did you do it?”
“We proved that the fingerprints on
the daguerreotype, those on the shelf,
and later, those on this paper were
one and the same,*’ Ralston informed
I him.
“On the daguerreotype? Oh. yes.
I When 1 went to see Mary In regard
1 to the loan, she showed me the pic
i ture of her grandfather, who was my
i grandfather's brother, which she had
! recently received. It must have been
j at that time that, in examining the
I daguerreotype, l left the fingerprints
j by which you traced me.”
•“You will have to stand trial fer
murder, as your testimony given is
entirely unsupported.”
•■“I realize that, Mr. Ralston. My
case is a. black one.”
At that moment Miss Marshall was
“Is there another room where I can
sco her privately?” inquired the de
“Yes. Show Miss Marshall to the
room across the hall,” Alden directed
his secretary.
"Spencer.,you will remain herewith
the Senator and Mr. Roland. I will
return in a short while.” And Ral
ston crossed the hall to a vacant room
where Miss Marshall awaited. She
was not expecting to see the detec
tive, and her face blanched.
"I came to see Senator Alden. at his
request,” she said as he entered.
“Yes,” Ralston replied; “ho asked
you to come at my suggestion. H will
'undoubtedly gratify you to know that
we have discovered the author of the
crime in the studio.”
At these words she grew, if pos
sible, paler.
“Who is he?” she asked tremul
“We havo all proofs,” he continued,
“that your cousin, Mr. Roland, is the
guilty man. He has confessed.”
“No, no,” she cried, “ha did not kill
her! He did not kill her!”
“He has just admitted that he did.”
“No, no. It was an accident,” she
spoke eagerly. “I saw it all.”
“How is that possible when you
were not at home that evening?”
“I, went out early, but though I did
uot admit it to the police. I returned
about eleven or eleven-thirty. I had
r. tired when 1 was awakened by
Laura’s screams. I rushed up to the
studio.[ The door was parti* open,
and the lights were on. A man was
struggling with my cousin, his hand
over her mouth. As T peered around
the edge of the door, watching the
scene. I saw the man's right arm
thrown violently against the shelf,
and the wax Lottie toppled over,
breaking in two as it hit Laura’s
head. Her shrieks were awful. As
the man sprang back, I recognized
Victor. Too horror-stricken to speak.
1 watched in silence while Victor,
seemingly beside himself with terror,
made some movements with bis hands
upon the top of the shelf. He then
extinguished the lights, and, coming
into the hall, closed the studio door
behind him. I blotted myself against
the wall, and he passed without see
ing me. He rushed downstairs, and
1 heard the front door close. I was
so overcome with the tragedy, and
with Victor’s participation, that 1
hastily dressed for the street and
went to a small hotel for the re
mainder’of the night.”
“Why did you not notify the
“Because, knowing I was alone
with Laura in the house. I was afraid
they might accuse me. When I learn
ed that the horrible death was at
tributed to the cat. I kept silent about
what I had seen, because I knew Vic
tor to be innocent of murder.”
“Come into the Senator’s office.
Miss Marshall,” Ralston invited, lead
ing the way.
At their entrance Victor Roland's
eves turned appealingly to his cousin,
while the Senator’s pose was distinct
ly interrogative.
Detective Ralston addressed him
self to the young
“Mr. Roland,” he Said. “Miss
' Marshall has corroborated your story,
i Unknown to you, she witnessed your
struggle with Miss Alden, and was
able to substantiate your confession.
You will not be prosecuted for mur
“Thank God!” fervently interjected
“You will, however, be tried and
probably convicted for attempted
burglary. That means a trip up the
river. Now come along with me. Y’ou
are under arrest.”
The detective nodded to Spencer,
took young Roland's arm, and the
three men left the room, leaving the
Senator and Miss Marshall together.
t> ~
•TAL. It pays!
WITH sun
Any breaking out of the skin, even
,Icry, itching eczema, can be quickly ;
overcome by applying a little Montho-
Sulphur, says a noted skin specialist.
Because of its germ destroying prop
erties. this sulphur preparation in
stantly brings ease from skin irrita
tion. soothes and heals the eczema
right up and leaves the skin clear ar. l
It seldom fails to relieve the tor
ment and disfigurement. Sufferers
from skin trouble should get a little
jar of Mentho-Sulphur from any good
druggist and use it like a cold cream
If you want to sell your prop
erty, list same with this
J£4 !
Rx-Parte tu the Matter of the Trust Ro
tate of Daniel Hardesty.
No. 4710 Equity.
tn tlie Circuit Court for Anne Arundel Co
In pursuance of an order of Court
passed in tlie above eausc on the 9th day
>f January. 1!<25. the creditors of Daniel
Hardesty, of Anne Arundel county. Mary
land, are hereby notified to file their
•Dims. If nv they have, against the said
Daniel Hardesty, duty probated, with the
• •jerk of the Clr.-nlt Court for Anne Amu
let Countv. Marvlatid, on or before Febru
ary 20. 11C7.
Spouting, Sheet Metnl and Slate Work
eiIONK 731-W.
To Open n* n City Street Spa View Ave
nue. From Fifth street to Oie Western
Hoiitidurir* of tlie City.
tVIt HI! RAS, The provisions of Section
IS of the City Charter of Annapolis have
> been compiled With tn reference thereto
Sec. 1. lie it patubllxhed and ordained
by the Mayor, Counselor and Aldermen of
tlie City of Annapolis, that Spa View Ave
nue. from Fifth Street, to (tn* western
boundaries of the eity, ns laid down in the
■ plat of the section from which lots abut
ting on said Spa View Avenue have been
sold, la hereby declared to be a pilbll*
thoroughfare *f The City of Annapolis j.mi
, Is :n-eepted ns a elty street.
Section I’.. And lie it further establish** I
and nrdulr.pt! by the authority : , fo*'t*sald
, that this ordinance lake effect from tin
drfe of Its passage.
Approved January 8, 1023.
, Test: Mayor.
City Clerk.
| is the time to sell your Victory
, Bonds A to F inclusive at par,
i and substitute therefore our Paid
* Up Stock at $50 t a share.
The Government will not pay
the coupon due next May.
Six per cent, interest paid in
our Savings Department.
| Capital City Building
& Loan Asso.
1 D- J. WIEGARD, Sec’ty.-Treas.
* 21 School St. Phone 459-T.
| MMMMMBCTBMm iwi ll| |
Estimates Cheerfully Given.
I phoMered, Repaired and Reiinished.
Picture Frames Made to Order.
117 Market St. Phone H3B-J.
’ J 29
Sporting Goods!
We have Just received only part
of the suirf-r-loadi'd sheila.
81,.Af BHF.ADH
Special prices on quantity or lot.
and they can be bad at 1!M Main
street and To West street. t
Winchester Pump, 12-gauge.. .<13.50
I L. C. Smith Field, any gauge. 44.00
Remington Pump 40.00
Baker Doable-Barrel, 12-gauge 37.00
Parker Bros., Ithaca and
Other Brands.
Special price on quantity loaded
shells. We repair all kinds of guns.
■-■■■ H*
LOST—Near \\
hound, while , K ( , •
and twin.lie “-n
Phone !*I2 ,t n. j
FOB Mil - T"
late ’IT: iicu , i "*S
It.in; 57.7 cash
office. ’ • 1161 *
FOB -Ai.t <i "
top desk Ml,I I !!.-• I I
and drawer* \\ •; , ’ <f|
struct. Aiiuai* \\ ; 1 ; - 5
FOB Mil - ->
porch i nil uh,.:. • * .....
plv 27 11. in... **
Pott stn n, "
leather cm.
furniture, n •. '■m
Carroll str**‘t*
Foil KALE i:
poodle imp*. \ ~V \ ;;-H
line, Kaalp..rt •
FOB SALE r !.“ ' —'
Ift ■ per load. V ; s
House. a
FOB SAM Itui , ~7''
front*. door*. .ii.i.R**
plumbing tutor.•* i.- . ' '
of all kind*; . .
C:;risen, C| , -*.ii , ~ || ~ J
FOB SAFE- Oak .... .;
pine. I‘lionc \v 9
FOR ham: II k ai.TTTZ
load. I’lioiic l*oi i ; ”
fob sai.f i■ 11*• •■ *j.
Suite Garage, to* r.,„ :
FOB RENT ll*Hi*.
it g bath and al ! -luvr****
apartment * r ,
Apply I'nlted i'i_.i. stuir,;
FOH KENT —I 'n: iii'lh
fiat, fine live . • .•"! I’ ,f ~t , |
Apply 70 West street.
WANTED C.illc.'..i ;
salesman. Li.! .** ;..<t
cd to live-wires. App<v H ,
. mail V t 'omp.iiM . 117 IP* U;
Telephone l.kt .1.
WANTED Clerk* I*
incut positimi* . si o
, cin-c linnei css.u *. 11..I 1 ..- f ...
in*\v open, writ* I! T<n v *(*
Service I; . iiniit. i i. JIJ I; :m
Washington. D <'
, SALESMEN 1: v. • p’i'.nil *
I Hustler* earning* l*ii: U'r#
I* Calendar F.e ••!>. " >
BASIE In lm inc i i-Tiu-iiibruit
wife lllld inollier. \NMI ! Hi
departed this IIP- *■ wii vnU
I ury -’ll. lttld.
• Some may nay that . f*.rrU
Tliollgh on earth v"M ar.- ►
But In memory von an- *-•
Am yon ahvaj * were I**-:-**
You alia 11 ahv:n* !• i -mraku
In this win Id of w.vrv >’ri
And you *h.ill ii.-'er *w
A* long a* ii.id nn-* • ,; k
. tloiie in the best ..f i*er .iU
Blighted tn "■■•iiiatil.■>*!•
, Torn from the lieurt*. dot I*
To aliM-p ill tin* silent t**:aS
To tniM*t her Saviour .*'. d* 1
When angels tool, la r l<v is I
Alone V Oh. in*. *l.. * >u*i oIM
For .feans * htlni* '*• -r • *
—BV IlKi: HIslUMt
• < 'ii i i,i *it i:n .
BAKU. In loving ni'-ui *o J
f mother WMI i: IktslL
asleep seven '-.lt'S 'll'.* '
i*d. 181.
Grieve m.l tor irW I
For thrl* e hie** *,i ar*- ;yf I
eutereii int • * . * r!,;* i*.
r By hit daiigliW. (
WMWB i lk^
El'll K AIM -tin .1 r ! r- _."-S *
deuce of her m*• Jii*-r. I* **'■
r 11 KERN MATH. I* A. .'s'; : ~
I loved wife of II in t .1
daughter of Man Ida •' ,r -
George If. Fleshier.
Funeral tomorrow
noon at - o' **• ** m' 9
t'litin h. lntcrne ii' in
tery. ,
i W. B. &A. Els
llfltf-Tloiirly Rerr' ■< Sin
Between Anuafol!. P*'’,
Washington md r **;|
(AVashltigton and Cl®.'
passenger* * ha apj*-’
Academy JanrVmJ
Wert Pireet
‘ 5.10. aft SO. K.y>.
10.20. 11.20. A V
4.20. *1.50. 5.20, f-20-
' 11.20. P M ,
Leave Naval Aeade'ny
earlier; State IlntiM -
• Hireet arid College A
minutes earlier.
Conner-tlng at o*!ent* •
Bladen Hlreet
H 5.20 A. M. an-! h ’
' and 50 mlntie * -“'TL .g
J i.CO 1‘ M . then e:
and 11.50 V. M t
• . ft.2o gud 5-50 A M.
fi.35. 7.7 ft. 8 75.
i 12.75, 1255. 2.®.
! Ail trains receive or
■t local point*
Naval Academy
ley and Llutbi- urn 01
noward and
5.15 A. M. and If-boorlT
ami 45 tuinutc* a***L
ft.ls P. M., then ,*! t.
11.15, P. M.. and f'hp*
6.15 and 5.15 A
LEAVE ifg *
fl.oo. 6.45, 8.00. 9.00.
1.00. 2.00. 3.00. 1 P, IL'
6.00, 7.00. 0 00. njor
x —Dally except
! For tickets and !nfo
' City ticket office*; " <-it*
i Carvel Halt. Short Li *
• Street.

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