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ie4 it 1923 | AhNil'Ul.l 8. MD. Pub Halo'd Pally E*'-**pt Sunday by TOK CAPITAL TfISLIKHING COMPANY THE EVENING CAPITAL la a a sale i*t it* flh*wli| ylai-rs: teor*- W. JffliM .. -V. >. gtrft William ikkult*** *• Weat Bir**a. • George J. luia 4 M:wy foil Are.; i baa. <l. IVlitmeyPr )ary!rti;<l Are. "Woeblrd Conf*< tJoiH-ry" King (;<-oi|C* St William Balter W.at A CftWrdru. Si* W. B. A A. Newatautt, Abort Line r< . ujlb.li M. Mllbr ">.i Street N. Mr Irka, Third A Severn Are.. lr. <X..rl*a B Henkel. ..IV Maryland Av. Martina Muah'al Store, -j.vi "*i street : Hnuirfi*.. Mrtin A '4***Mtf rf*. ■ Delivered In Aunnpnlla, L*at|ii*rt, tier-> mttituro trod Weat A*uai*ll# t*y ettrrler for 45 crnti |K*r month. You i*ii liuvi! lie L\ EN IMS CAPIIAL mailed to you " lieu utvn.v front the eltv by leaving your naaie and nddrcaa nt the ( ,Hl>-e, for 4o • enla |er month: $5.00 nor year, payable In nitrtaiv, to any poatoffl'-e In the l ulled Slate*. Canada. Entered at AiMmpollß I'tatofflc* aa Heeotnl •Ctaaa Matter. Member of The laaorlated Preaa The AaaOcMled i'reaa la exelu alrely entrtM to tire uae for re publteniion of all lift*'a credited to ft or not othei wiae credited In thla paper and also the local newa publlahed herein. All rlghta of re • publh atlon of apeelal dla- 1 patchea herein ore alao Ifi-rted. ■ , - J FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1323. I.OYALTY A splendid example of loyalty and enthusiasm for the organiza tion with which he is affiliated, an example which is well worthy of emulation, was shown yesterday by the Rotarian from Astoria, Oregon, who made a hurried trip from Washington to Annapolis to attend the meeting of the local Rotary Club. Although he was three thou sand miles from home, being in the nation’s Capitol on business, Rotarian C. \V. Hollerman did not forget that own club out on the Pacific slope was holding a “One Hundred Per Cent. At tendance” meeting, and that, in order to keep the attendance rec ord of his club at the perfection mark, it was necessary for him to be present at some Rotary ses sion no matter where he happen ed to he. As related in the news story printed herein yesterday, when he tiiaeovered that the near est Rotary meeting was schedui-' ed for Annapolis he mum the journey here in the quickest time possible, attended the local meet ing and thereby helped to pre serve intact his own organiza tion’s “Hundred Per Cent” lec ord and to uphold the tradition that attendance is the dynamo ofj Rotary activity, just as “Service i above Self’’ is its motto. Such fidelity as this really is deserving of commendation, for in the strenuousness ot these modern times, when there are so many and diverse exactions upon one’s time, it frequently happens that one is prone to he remiss in attention to what might be con- j sidered as sidelights of one’s ac tivities. That the ()regon Rotar ian did not let his enthusiasm and faithfulness to duty he quell ed in the slightest oven by the many miles of distance that sep arated him from his fellow-club men out on the coast, speaks well for the high calibre of the mem bership composing the Astoria Rotary Club. PROPHETIC DAY The Weather Man scoffs at it and very few there arc who will openly confess to belief in the le gend of groundhog day. still num mortals probably—secretly, at least—believe in the forecast oi the little prognosticator than in many of the official communiques. W hat if the groundhog has not always sustained his reputation as a prophet in the past? The , weatherman's score, too, is by no means perfect. In the univer.-al interest it cre ates each year groundhog day lias become second to few on the calendar. True, it is not observ ed as a holiday, but that may he because there are several others in February, coupled w ith the fact that this is the shortest month in the year. All honor to the groundhog. He is a good little advertiser, and this, alter all. is his day say what you will about him during the next six weeks. DIFFICULT TO F.K\sr While the war was : n progress a round-robin denouncing the at titude of Senator La I'ollette was signed by a large number of pro- 1 fessors of the University of Wis consin and others. It was in the nature of a protest against the stand taken by the Wisconsin ,senator which, in the opinion of the signers. w*s one of disloy alty and not representative of the 4 sentiment of a large portion of the people of the >iatc. In some manner that paper be came filed in the records of tlie : commonwealth. Now. at Gover i ior Blaine's inst'gat.on. a Gill j has been introduced in the ltgi. -j lature providing that the in>tru-| nunt —l l .*ll he burned publicly.] Since the LaFoflette forces are understood to he in control, it is probable that the program will he j carried out. ; Ihe proceeding savors i meth-j J ods of the dark age*. If the pa- j per tat*,l a truth, burning it, either in a public bonfire or pri * vately. will not affect its truth fulness. Had Senator 1-a Toilette j in any way recanted his stand of • war-time there might he justifica . tion for such a measure, but there is nothing to show that he has , amended his views. Then, too, ' the lire which consumes the doc . ir.ncnt will prove futile to erase i from the minds of men the causes which led to its execution. As a matter of fact, burning the paper may serve to fix more firmly in history its contents and the fact that it existed. SEX ATE SUSTAINS COOLIIM.E’S j RULING AN TO HEX AUKS BY HEFLIN ON “BOND SHARKS” illy The Auot'lslt4 Preaa.) , WASHINGTON, D. C., Feb. 2 Di viding on party lines, tho Senate to day sustained, 40 to 28? Vice-Presi dent CooHdge's ruling that Senator Heflin, Democrat, Ala., in yesterday’s discussion of the Ilritish debt fund ing had reflected improperly upon Senator Wadsworth, Republican. New York, by declaring that he (Mr. Hef lin) did not “represent the bond sharks and big financiers of Wall Street." TO BE SEVERE ON GERMANY IF MOL ENT A TiO VSAONTtM E (By The Aasorlated I’rrwa.) PARIS. Feb. 2. —The French gov ernment, it was said at the foreign ! office today, will be obliged to take ■ a severe attitude towards the German government if it continues to tolerate the molestation of French subjects such as occurred at Koenigslerg dur ing the last two days. The French consulate was the ob ject of a mob attack, the windows be ing shattered with stones, while Ger man civilians made demonstrations against French officers attached to the iuter-Allied Control Commission. AUSTRIA RETURNS TROPHIES OF NAPOLEON TO ITALY •.By Ttw Antedated Presa-) VIENNA. Feb. 2.—The crown, the sceptre, the seal of state, the mar shall's baton and the mantle, all used by Napoleon I at his coronation at Milan on May 26. 1806. have been sur rendered by Austria to Italy in ac cordance with a clause of the trcai> !of St. Germain. The house of Hnps ! burg became possessed of these tro ! pities in Italy and carried them off to Vienna in 1848. since when their return has more than once been urged by Italy, but without success. Of the gold-gilt crown, surmounted by a cross and richly inlaid with mother of pearl and paste stones, it will be recalled that Napoleon set it on his own head exclaiming: "God has bestowed it on me; woe to who ever attempts to touch it.” The one sleeved coronation robe of green vel vet trimmed with ermine and em broidered in gold and silver lace, in which in gold leaves of clover Na poleon's initials recur a hundred times, always has been regarded as perhaps the most magnificent robe ever worn by monarch at his corona tion. It was with many regrets that the release of these objects was pronounc ed by the National Assembly here. GO RIGHT AT IT Friends Ami Neighbors In Annapolis Will Show lon A JVay Get at the root of the trouble. Rubbing an aching back may re lieve it. Rut won't cure it if the kidneys are | weak. You must reach the root of it—the kidneys. r Doan's Kidney Pills go right at it; Reach the cause; attack the pain. ' Are recommended by many Anna polis people. Ask yoHr neighbor! Mrs. Janie Elliott, 86 East St., An no polis. says: “I wag in bad shape on account of my kidneys being irreg ular in action. I also had pains through my kidneys and back. I was diaty and nervous and had to grasp something to keep from falling. I used Doan's Kidney Pills from Green's Drug Store and they gave me entire relief. The pains left and my kidneys became normal.” The above statement was given May 25. 1911 and on February 9. 1921. Mrs. Elliott added: "My faith in Doan’s Kidney Pills is as strong as ever. If I have any sign of my kidneys being out of order, a short use of Doan’s never fall to c&rrect the trouble.” Price *oc. at all dealers. Don’t simply ask for a kidney remedy—get Doan's Kidney Pills—the same that Mrs. Elliott had. Foster-Milburn Co.. Mfrs.. Buffalo. N. Y.—(Adv.) Heard la A Senior United States History Exam. Q- —AN ho was Sir Francis Drake? A —He was a daring sea pirate. He fought in the Civil War. and. while imprisoned, wrote “The Star-Spang led Banner.”—Washington Star. THE gVTivMO : r\Y fTAL, 'AftXAPQLIS. MARYLAND, TRIDAY, FEBRUARY ”, 192:1 .. i ' Something to i. Think About : B, F. A. WALKER ■ 1 LOVE OF SOLITUDE 'T'HK truly great, the large-souled men and women who delight in | going afield In the mystic realm of j thought, you will find are ardent lovers of solitude. They are never lonely wherever they ‘ tiuiy be, for they have found the way * to happiness by getting acquainted wit It tlietnseh es, whose companionship t they prefer to any other, Washington chose solitude when be ! prayed for strength and guidance In I the forest*; Lincoln knew nothing of loneliness when he lay upon the floor | of his log cabin before the glow of a i hearth fire studying by its faint light | and pondering the subject matter of * Ids lessons; the late John AVnnamaker ’ solved his moat difficult business prob lems in privacy. The men and women of exclusion. Illuminate tho world by dazzling i achievements, born to them In their ; ■ quiet hours of Isolation. Their works ' j dare up like magic torches to light the j oaths of the faltering und disheart j ened. The greatest writers do tlieir best | work In solitude, often in the night time, when voices are hushed and si lence is supreme. And m do painter* and presidents, king* and capitalists, students and In vent curs. There is nothing more Inspiring to i thinking minds than quietude; noth- j Ing so grandly sublime and Impressive • as n canopy of stars In a still night < when one Is far away from the noisy haunts of men with one’s own thoughts. Only In solitude can man find him self. It was In solitude on the sen shore that Demosthenes found him self, whence he came and stirred the people of his time with such oratory j as had never been heard. Real nobility of the soul dwells , only In the men and women who care nothing for social gatherings and frl ! volities. Such men and women prefer : to be alone with their muses, where 1 they find their greatest pleasure in 1 study, meditation and exploration, j from which the human family ulti mately derive benefit. The best in science, In art and in literature comes from the people who j choose seclusion in preference to the ! glamour of bright lights and the folly of merry-making among turbulent crowds, barely able to find their way about, odd up a column of figures, or to tell offhand the number of square feet in a square mile. <©. 1921. by MaClure Newspaper Syndicate.) *1 ” * GETHSEMANE By DOUGLAS MALLOCH * i* TDO NOT think of Christ as God, Some deity beyond the sky; I think of Christ ns one who trod This earth, and had to live, to die, And die to live—l think of Him Finding His way through paths ns dim As these of mine, as full of wrong— AVitli Just Hi* faith to keep Him strong. I do not think of Christ ns one Removed, a deity apart, But one a-weary when the sun Brought rest at last to limb and heart, I picture Him a man of toll, A brother of the common soli, A brother of the sea and road, A plain religion, simple code. I think of Christ as One who went The very way that I must go, Who met and mastered each event And learned our common lot to know. I think of Christ ns one who stood With mortal men in brotherhood. This thought has brought me to my knees — We both have known Gethsem nnes. (©. 1923, by McClure Syndicate.) Has Anyone Laughed At You FT" Because pbysSsr You don’t smoke? If you are a a man haven’t they said: “Are •; you afraid of being feminine?” If you are a woman, haven’t ; they said, “You are a prude?" Suppose they have! Smoking is ! but a habit. It has nothing to do w Ith your character. It does test your character, though, ; to be guyed. Let them laugh; the longer you your be lief the stronger you are. Of i course you’ll come out all right ! ! if you don’t look down on others i who hold different opinions. ‘ SO Ycor Get-a way Here le: You save money, you have a right to smoke or not to smoke, and you can prove by your eon. duct that you are as sociable ■ j without as with the weed. ' | (©by McClure Xewap*per Syndicate.) o Lacks "Woman's Weapon.” A girl guide, Kathleen Dane, who lives at Maze, Belfast, Ireland, Is said to have never wept, as a baby she was never known to cry. Why does a fellow insist on paying you for a two-cent stamp he borrowed and never remember the five spot?— * Washington Star. , Pauline Starke I j “Living life for all it is worth”—for ail the thrilling, clean enjoyment there I 3 in it, is the creed of the petite “movie” star, Pauline Btarke. Miss Starke is from Missouri, having been born in Joplin just eighteen years ago. She was educated in Kansas City, Mo., and lived in that city until about five years ago, when she moved with hor family to Los Angeles. | “What’s ia a Name?” 1 S By MILDRED MARSHALL K UJ Facia about your name; lla hiilary; J*' •*< meaning; t chenc: U tecs dtriced; £ X /IV* significance; your ludty Jay X vj ar.d jewel >*< GERTRUDE £4 ERTRUDE, so charmingly feml nine, lias an origin in war. It signifies spear maid und comes orig inally from Ghernot, second brother of Gunther, who, though free of the guilt of the murder of Siegfried, shared the fate of ids brothers by be ing killed early in the encounter by the Markgraf Rudiger. Chief among Hie feminine pumes derived from this warlike source Is a Valkyr name, Ger drud or Gertrude. Many pretty maids of northern lands bore it and consid ered themselves battle maids armed with the speitr of Jtburie). It was given popularity by a daugh ter of one of the great Pepins; she founded the Abbey of Nivelle and was revered by the Franks und Germans for the performance of miracles. The royal nun Gertrude was also a greut favorite in Teutonic lands and the drinking of toasts io Saint Gertrude at banquets wns almost a proverb for revelry. There was another St. Ger trude of royal blood in Saxony, who be came the abbess of Heldelfs. In Norway the woodpecker with black and white plunmge and red head Is called the Gertrude bird, and the legend goes that Gertrude was the name of the woman who was baking bread when our Loud passed by and asked for a morsel; she promised it, and straightway the dough began to grow under her hands. In an access of greed she repented her promise, and as a punishment she was turned into a woodpecker and condemned to seek her living between the bark and the wood and never to go home until the red should fall from her head. For that reason. It is said, the woodpecker migrates from Norway when she be gins to molt England uses the name Gertrude without derivatives, and employs only one diminutive: Gatty. She is Ger trude in France; Gertruda In Italy; Gertraud and Trudeben in Germany, and Gertrudes In Portugal. Her tallsmanlc gem Is the garnet, which possesses many of the same qualities of its relative, the ruby. It protects the body and mental health of its wearer; to dream of it signifies ihe solution of a mystery. Thursday is Gertrudes lucky day; five is her lucky number; and the snowdrop Is said to be her flower. by th.- Wlw"-- Syndicate, Inc.) “Any rattlesnakes arouni here?” “A few,” answered Cactus Joe "but since prohibition -came in tlie} ain't popular—Washington Star. THE RIGHT THING at the RIGHT TIME By MARY MARSHALL DUFFEE PRIVILEGES OF AGE 'T'HKRE are some older men and women who stain to think that Just because they ore full of years, as , the old expression is. that they are I exempt from many of the demands of 1 good manners. Now this is true in some eases. For instance, if a man's old age lias made it difficult to stand in the street ear he should certainly not try to pet up for an ohl lady unless obviously site is feebler than he. Rut old people are not privileged and they should remember that they are not privileged to be brutally frtutk. I think that this is one of the greatest i and most frequent instances of bad manners among the old. They ac quire a bluntness with years. Then they say to themselves: "No one | cares what I say anyway. They go ahead and do what they want to do whether I like it or not. so if I can have any fun out of telling them Just what I think why shouldn’t 1 take it ?" So there are old women who tell their children that they think their children are the worst brought up children in the world, though, as a matter of fact they dote on those very grandchildren, and women who tell their sons that their wives are the worst housewives imaginable. Now this sort of thing is renlly rude and discourteous. If there is one thing will make people Indifferent to what nid people say it Is Just this sort of frankness. At first it hurts and after a while St simply gets to he monotonous. Young persons very properly look upon old age as an ex cuse for certain pieces of had man ners and lack of courtesy. Just as extreme youth is given as an excuse for certain pieces of rudeness. Rut the ohl mac or woman should realize that it really is no very good excuse at all. If you want to go on having the host out of life don't acquire a lot of funny little old man or woman habits. Above all else he courteous. If there is one thing that makes an old pertson universally beloved and sought it is unfailing good nature and boundless courtesy. (© by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.) MqßslbA "Our cares are the mothers, not only of our charities and virtues, but of our best Joys and most cheering and enduring pleasures." WHAT TO EAT TF ONE has an ohl fashioned Scotch kettle with an iron cover there are so many toothsome dishes which may he prepared by cooking in it. Chicken, the ordinary fried chicken, never tastes half so appetizing as when it is cooked in this little iron kettle, covered so tightly that all the flavors and juices are caught and stay In the delicious morsels of tender meat. Put the chicken with a little butter and sweet lard mixed Into the hot kettle and stir until each piece is lightly Drowned, then add n table spoonful of water, cover tightly und cook slowly, adding a tablespoonful of water occasionally as it is needed when the meat gets brown. The secret of this kind of cooking is in keeping us little water as possible to steam and cook the meat. Each piece will be moist, brown, and well cooked. The seasoning is added when the chicken has l>een tirst browned. Pot roast or beef, vea!, pork or mut ton are delicious cooked in this kettle la the same way. Parsnips. Cook fresh hard parsnirs in boiling salted water until tender. Peel and ■ut in halves lengthwise. In a fry. og pan have a tabiespooufui or two of bacon or other sweet, fat, lay in the parsnips, sprinkle lightly with sugar, suit and a dash of cayenne and brown on both sides. Another way of serving parsnips is to cook them until tender, mash and drop a spoonful into a rrittor batter; when coated, fry in deep fat. Serve hot with roast. Broiled Finnan Haddie. Soak the fish twenty minutes In warm water, drain and dry thorough ly. Rrush with melted butter and broil until browned on both sides. Transfer to a hot platter on which has been poured a cupful of cream or white sauce. Set into the oven a minute to heat the cream and serve hot with baked potatoes. Southern Crullers. Eeat together one egg and one-half cupful of sugar, then add one-half cup ful of sour cream, one half teaspoonful of soda and two to three cupfuls of flour, with a little salt. Flavor to taste; roll out as soft as possible. Chill before rolling and less flour will be seeded to handle. 1922, WtAtern Ntvipiptr VftiM “COLD IN THE HEAD” is an acute attack of Nasal Catarrh Those subject to frequent “colds"are generaly in a “run down’’ condition. HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE is a Treatment consisting of an Oint ment, to be used locally, and a Tonic, which acts Quickly through the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces, building up the System, and makiug you less li able to “colds." Sold by druggists for over 40 Years. F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O. (Adv.) CORRECTION In a news article which appeared in The Evening Capital a few days ago. it was Inadvertently stated that Benjamin Miehaeisou. who lias re | cently opened law offices in the Hays | Building, was graduated from the I l Diversity of Maryland Law School.) Wo have been informed that the state-1 meat was incorrect; that Mr. Mich-1 nelson, while attending the above ’ j mentioned law school for one year. I later entered Georgetown University! i-aw School, where he remained for two years and was graduated from, that institution with the LL. B. de- j gree in 1922. The Evening Capital regrets the error. TO DARKEN Hi i imrSNE TEA Look Young! Bring Back Its Natural Color, Gloss And Attractiveness .Common garden sage brewed into a to vy tea with sulphur added, will turn gray, streaked and faded halt beautifully dark and luxuriant. Just i few applications will prove a revela tion if your hair is t iding, strealu 1 or rray. Mixing the Sage Tea and Sul ohur recipe at home, though. Is trou >b-ome. An easier way ir t<> get a bottle of Wyeth’s Sage anti Sluphui Compound at any drug store all ready ’or use. This Is the old-time, recipe improved by the addition of other in gredients. While wispy, gray, faded hair is not sinful, we all desire to retain oar southful appearance and attractive ness. By darkening your hair with tVyeth’s Sage and Sulphur Compound to one can tell .because it does it so laturally, so evenly. You just dampen i sponge or soft brush with ft and lr \v this through your hair, liking me small strand at a Unit; by runni ng all gray hairs hive disappeared, md, after another application or two, .•our h ir becomes beautifully dark, ;lossy, soft and luxuriant.—-(Adv.) 9VU CLEARS ROHJED SKIN Face, Neck and Arms Easily Made Smooth, Says Specialist Any breaking out of the skin, even lery, itching eczema, can be quickly ivereotne by applying a little Mentho- Julphur, declares a noted skin special et. Because of Its germ destroying rropefties, this sulphur preparation logins at once to soothe irritated skin nd heal eruptions such as rash, pim iles and ring worm. It seldom fails to remove the tor nent and disfigurement, and you do tot have to wait for relief from em jarrasament. Improvement quickly •hows. Sufferers from skin trouble should obtain a small jar of Rowles Mentho-Sulphur from any good drug gist and use it like cold cream.— (Adv.) * ■'N GEORGE BEBAN “The Sign OfThe Rose" CIRCLE PLAYHOUSE MONDAY AND TUESDAY V / “Means Prompt P Relief” IGbi plets jP Don't Wait A Day H| To Cure I COLDS 1 Pneumonia, Grip and j; < Influenza May Develop Redmond's tVesl-Knd /yyy Pharmacy, im XV. H. Ktiilmun, yyyfr |yromrd’ Pharmury. '^y 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 Charter of Annapolis have been complied with in reference thereto See. 1. lie it established and ordained by the Mayor. Counselor and Aldermen of the City of Annaimlis. that Spa View Ave nue, from Fifth Street, to the western boundaries of the city, as laid down In the plat of the section from which lots abut ting on said Spa View Avenue have been sold. Is hereby declared to be a public thoroughfare >f the City of Annapolis mid is accepted us a city street. Section 2. And lie It further established •ird ordained by the authority aforesaid that this ordinance take effect from the dtte of Its passage. Approved January 8. 1923. SAMUEL JONES. Test: Mayor. EMMA ABBOTT GAGE, City Clerk. CSH AS? M. CARLSON lfi GLOI'CKSTER STREET CONTRACTOR and BUILDER Estimates Cheerfully Given. PUONE 3V Classified Ads §gk J lost I l.osr rimr-i.1.,y Stokes' Hint A. M i__ j a small hla,-k F'ka Liberal reward f • , Circle, Apartineu: . jV, ’ S I LOST -Fla. k buckle; initti.s ■ | \| ~ • turn t> li w.-m i LOST —Sunk.- rlu tr. * - turn to Jin . ,‘ ;••***( j liberal reward. FOR SAII j FOR kAI.K—Tw.i one com I breeder - ' * 12C-M. ' FOR SALE tU> , U.e. — ' tlHirtiughlir- 1 1., iL-i.j ’ 'i Weighing lIM p.,||t|,l, , . particulars. a-,| i\ t \ street. l’li.nu- s.-,, j FOR SALE—Tw.. . . —- street, (iituil ii,v, ’( i "" FOR SALE Corner waterfront, 1-. st '* * 178 It. ,|s '* FOli S\l.|: t", ,\v in.! Sears, li. K. 1. N... l | j ~ ' ’ Mil. Ui * FOR skl.L Six r. Culvert strcc;. .1 uiui■, ' Hill KALE Six 1,,.,.'" port h : nil nmdri n r ..,..J ply 207 lluiluxc: st:,. FOR SALE Oak load. Flume I>mh i *- FOR sale C|,..„. I s , State Garage. ins f.., FOII MINT FOR _ REN r Fix.' ... .i.i '..3r"s Prlltce George sti.. \ ~ <1 olt street. FOR RENT 11\v• ■ 11111. \ HT street, fllt tiisli,-,) ; ~x ,j. hot water ln-.it, ”.is :iu,| n.,1, liliidcrn cniiveiii. n,, - ' .ii mi tinder entile leniv. | j, ."i School street. F: FOR RENT T\v~ ln'i K | ; r.ioiiis. Apply 111 cm. FOR KENT - I iifiii'iiUl,.”: atiartment; heat. •!. i t r street. WAITED | W'NTKD White innx" ' Apply 1(1 I'oiti-r K.u.l, j, WANTED -Cleiks, rulhnu :ht , wart I: kFUt tun. I \|., run , I '.tr tr.-e pill li< ul.il M. rite t ’ (funner Civil Ser-. i>,- .mu. lW Barrister Bltlg.. Wasl.li.gi..i 1 For Saif Lunch-room ainl soft drutk e*a ment, on West St.; good ki location. Brice .*I.IMW, Three story }>riihuihlirz ot St.; electric lights, ii.it n't , ing. Price Dwelling, f> rooms, bath t lights, at Homewood. Prior i Bungalow, S rooms, bath d lights, at West AnnapuA Bungalow on (’ln-sapeak A $4,000. B. J. WIEGAR Real Estate and Insure 21 SCHOOL ST. E. O. LEAGUE ROOFING Spooling, Sheet Metiil sd “ i * ,, STOVES AND lIKMO' I"" AND KEIMIKI.D "HONK Ml-ff- _ W. B. & A. Electn Railroad ■ID-CITT TEBIL4ID Half Hourly Herr Ft- Mornlaf Mf 1 Between Annapolis. Washington anil * (Washington 8n!l ,- jt: passenger* chi ngr 1 Academy Jntctlo*-! LEAVE ANXAPOUI West Street MsU* 5 10. *5.50. i 5.20. x.BO, 10.20. 112(. A. M 12 20. 4.20. *4.50. 5.20. C. 20, 1 * 11.20. P. M , , Leave Naval Academy earlier; State Honse Su- Street and College Aret* minutes earlier -| Connecting at Odenton r- ANNAPOLIS SHOBT Bladen Street 5.20 A. M. and haif-boorly and 50 mluut<-* it 650 }* M., then s: !.<*>• [ •nd 11.50 P. M. 6.20 an.l 5.50 A M. tr* B ' Suuday. LEAVE BALTIMOKK-W.* 6.35. 7 35. 8255. 35 jrb 12.35, 1.35. 2.35. t 6.35. 6.35, 7.35, S.A. AM. All trains rw-elve or at local point* betwees Naval Academy ley and Llnthlcum on w ANNAPOLIS SHORT Howard and 5.15 A. M. and half-hoorly and 45 rnlnut*-* 6.15 P. M.. then at .-\+ ~ 11.15, I*. M.. and ji3 6.15 and 5.45 A H. tr * lu * Sunday. LEAVE tVAsHV'J 0 ’) 3.00, 6.45. 8.00. #.. 1.00. 2.00. 3.0". * U°- 6.00, 7.00. 9 00. 11-68 r x—Dally except bum-ay- For tickets sn.l elty ticket offices: g u dA Carvel Hall. Short Line St re**t. ADVERTISE J> CAPITAL. IT I*AIS.