1834 ★ 1923
I’ut>llflh*<l Dally Kn-rj.l Similar •’>
TUB CAPITAL I’t'BLIMHtNG COMPANY
THE EVKMMi CAPITAL
Is on sal* at the following
• ifHtrgi' W, Aatti-n S 2 Will Sin-I i
William Siliuito ~..51 Wear S<re.
George J. Davie 71 Maryland Ave
Chat. <J. Felilmryrr ."a; Maryland Av.
“Illuelilr<l Con/ectloHiry" F iiik lleorgi' .St
WllllttlU PaluT Weal A allK-itral Nn
W. H A A. Xi-wstainl, SUorl l.lne Terminal
M. Mill r 3M Wear Slreel
N. Man-Iris, Third A Severn Ave,, Kaatport
I'r. Oniric* li, I ten kH. ..3b Maryland Ave.
Martina Mualeal >re. J.il >.-m Street
Samarna Main A t’nuilult Hl*.
Delivered in Annapnlli, Knaipnrt, Her*
tnuntoun ami AVeat Annaiudia ny earner
. for 45 <*enta per iRwtK
You -an bare lire EVENING CAPITAL
mailed to you when away from the city
liy leaving yntir name un>l address at the
office, tor to r-eiHk tn*r uinuiti; sA.nu per
year, payable lit arlv.tr e, to any poatolUce
lu the Cul ter I Stale* • Canada.
Kutered at Annaptilla I'antnAn a*
Member of Tire \xo<latrd Preaa
The A*#r>< i rteri l*reaa Is exelu
lively ettiitk’d to the use for re-
Jiubltcatlen rrf all tie vs credited to
t or unt otherwise credited In
this paper and alio the local news
publtahcd herein. Alt rights of
ra • publication of special dis
patches herein are also reserved.
TUBBDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1923.
A STEP FORWARD
His request to the Senate for
its consent to the adhesion by the
United States Senate to the pro
tocal establishing the Permanent
Court of International Justice at
I lie Hague is the most important
act of President Harding toward
development of a foreign policy.
Its significance is great, showing
that the executive, after hearing
the subject discussed from all
angles and after long reflection
upon it. has decided that condi
tions demand that this strong na
tion assume a share of responsi
bility for the maintenance and
furtherance of a great world
agency of advanced civilization.
Mere official recognition by
the Washington government that
this world court is an established
institution of high character
would itself be of importance as
encouragement to those who
founded the tribunal and have
been maintaining it. Hut there
is. of course, vastly more to the
President’s proposal. There is
the reminder that as Americanst
long have been calling for such aj
court they should be eager ti
join in upholding and perfecting 1
it to make effective all the fine!
things which have been Said by!
them in that direction.
The subject is ne that ought ;
tn be dealt with on a basis above '
partisan or factional politics.
World peace, and the responsi-j
hilitv of this nation in relation to|
it. are the things upon which the
minds of the senators should be
centered; personal pride of opin
ion should be suppressed. Let
the lessons that have come to us
from attempting to hold aloof
where there can he no isolation
he heeded. The moral effect, if
the United States should put its
influence behind the Court of In
ternational Justice, would he be
yond estimate for stabilizing the
President Harding, although
tartly, has done a fine thing and
those striving to have the differ
ences of nations settled in court
as those of their citizens and
subjects should, without regard
for party affiliation, support him
in his request to the senate.
Nor should this support he be
grudged by any element simply
because the President’s proposal
is hut another endorsement of a
paramount feature of Woodrow
Wil son’s foreign policy. Demo-|
crats are naturally enthusiastic
over the fact that their Presi
dent’s record as a world leader is
gathering lustre w ith the passing
years, and so should all Amer
icans feel a share in this pride!
and accord to Mr. Wilson’s suc-j
cessor unstinted credit for at-,
tempting to carry out the spirit,
of a noble policy for World
WEATHER MADS TO ORDER
Professional rainmakers, hith
erto regarded as in the class of
harmless cranks, have achieved
the seemingly impossible with
the assistance of aviators, and
some interesting questions arise
as to the effect of the new state
of things. The experimenters |
have made’rain fall by dropping i
electrically charged grains of i
sand on the clouds, causing them'
to give up their moisture. They 1
> cannot occasion a rainfall from a
clear sky, hut given :he clouds to
work on, they have shown that *
they can end a drought. .
There are times when rain is !
most desirable and others when j
it is the reverse of welcome. Its ,
capacity to interfere not only
with human enjoyment hut with
financial prospects is so great
that companies hav.c been formed
t > insure policyhoM'rs again 4
rain on certain dates. It i*, in
fact. In coining quhe c minou tr
j promoter.* of athletic meets and
similar events to take out mcli
policies. This business of in tir
ing again t rain threaten- to be
come ev n more hazardous than
1 1 present after the professional
rainmakers perfect thrir meth
. .Obviously the way might
op. ned to iconic nefarious
denlhigs. A crafty individual.
i< r instance, could take out a
policy against rain and then hire
the professionals to come and
cause a downpour. One man
might wish for rain for his gar
den and be willing to pay for it
w hile one’s neighbor might want
to hate a fine day in order to
play tennis on his new court.
If aviators can tinker with the
clouds to make rain, they may
yet devise a scheme whereby
• they can waft clouds away and
let through the sunshine. They
may lie able to prevent rain as
well as make it pour. With man
in control of the weather, living
would lose half its present charm
of uncertainty and the need for
a combination srfow-shovel and
lawn-mower in this climate
would no longer exist.
TELLS MISSION OF
Is Functioning Factor In Ele
mentary Institution, Educa
tor Points Out
(By Tin* Associated PrtM.t
CLEVELAND. 0., Feb. 27.—The
unit of the American Republic is the
neighborhood, A. E. Wfnship. of Hos
ton, today told the Department of
Superintendence of the National Edu
cation Association, meeting here.
“The only universal functioning of
a neighborhood is the elementary
school whether of one teacher or of a
hundred teachers.” continued Dr.
Winship. “In the final analysis the
principal is the functioning factor in
the elementary school which is the
functioning unit of the neighborhood
from which the American Republic is
“The new opportunities of the ele
mentary principal brings increased
responsibility. lie is now first of all
■ a neighborhood leader through the
! children. The neighborhood is his re
! sponsihility at till times. When a
1 teacher’s friction makes a large draft
lon the principal’s time and energy,
| the is robbing the neighborhood of its
i just deserts.
pageants, clubs of vari
j ons kinds afford limitless opportuni
| tics for a principal to reach and unify
the neighborhood in a city or country.
“The neighborhood is an Important
j unity in the greatest and oldest Re
public in the world and the preserva
tion jof the neighborhood for tomor
row is chiefly dependent upon the way
the principal has the school function
in the community.”
Against High School Fraternities
Fraternities and Sororities have no
plare in the high school program! ac
cording to the view advanced by
Principal H. E. Winner, of the South
Hills High School, of Pittsburgh. Pa.,
to the Department of Superintendence
of the National Education Association.
“The fundamental work of the high
schools is to develop centers for
training in leadership and service,
not only for the future hut for the
immediate present. It is only as
young people live within school that
Bad Colds and Grip Misery In
stantly Relieved Heads
Bad colds, aching heads and
throats, ringing ears often lead to in
fluenza unless checked instantly. Re
lief for all cold troubles and grip mis
ery comes instantly with Sterling's
Tight, sore chest is loosened, fev
eris haching head eased, all air pas
sages opened up freely and you
breathe easily, naturally.
Vapor-Eze is the quickest, safest
relief for bad colds in head and chest
iiecause it soothes and heals the in
flamed membranes and 1 reaks up i
congestion on which colds feed.
Apply on the chest and throat at
bed time, then as you sleep the germ
destroving. antiseptic Vapor-Eze en
ters every air passage, penetrates
right down to where the cold is lodg- j
ed and breaks it up.
Vapor-Etc is absolutely harmless, j
-Mother, use it for the children's;
Be sure to get the genuine Ster- j
lilt’s Vapor-Eze, with the name
Sterling’s on every jar. At your
druggist’s, 25c a jar on a money-back j
lUF & < f.NVb - A P.fAL. ANNAPOLIS, MAR VI VND, -lUffSDAY. FEBRUARY 27, 1023. ~
I DAY BY DAY
By T. P. Dreea
I EEKKf'AKY 27
l j Roman Emperor (let a mur
dered by his brother, on Feb
ruary 27. 212.
, The Emperor Charles V.. j
I. having abdicated his throne,
entered a monastery 33 a pri
vate porsou, on February 27, j
: | 1557.
Henry IV. (Henry of Nav
•j arret annotated king at Char
: I tres, France, on February 27,
* j ir,94.
| Indemnity claimed from
I • Spain by the United States for
the “Virginias” massacre, on
I I February 27. ISTS.
The “William P. Freye.”
American sailing vessel, sunk
’ by the Germans, on February
U. S. Ambassador Francis
retired from Petrograd. in .
Russian revolutionary uphea
-1 val, on February 27, 1918.
* they are able thus to live well with
’ out school. All types of activity
1 which make fo^ training in leadership
1 and service are justifiable within the
I • school. More and more regular op
-1 portunity must be afforded pupils for
participation in the work for the
school. It is only thus that right i
habits of work may be formed.
“Extra-curricular activities should
come as a felt need within the school j
rather than a definite program being
presented simply for the purpose of
organization. No activity should be
. countenanced in high school that does
* not have the approval of the adminis
tration head of the school and to
- whose meetings a delegated faculty
member, one in sympathy with tlm ac
tivities shall not be present. This
means that fraternities and sororities
have no place in a secondary school
“Pennsylvania has provided that
* Boards of Education may determine
what constitutes legitimate school or
-1 ganizations. One of the greatest ac
tivities of any secondary school is the
school assembly. It affords an oppor
tunity for the development of school
spirit and an opportunity for initia
tive upon members of smaller group
organizations within the school.
“Regulation and guidance must ever
1 1,0 aetivc in assuring pupils of the
, high school that special activities do
not become the dominant side of
school life. This regulation can boat
lie imposed by limiting participations
to major and minor activities.”
State Support Needed
In 1910 the current expenses for
public education in the United States
Part of the Estate of Thomas McGuckian on the south
side of West Street Extended has been sub-divided into
large and attractive building sites.
Most all Annapolitans are familiar with the location
of this valuable property, and it has been most frequently
1 remarked “WHAT A HANDSOME RESIDENTIAL
SECTION THIS WOULD MAKE!”
While the property is outside the city limits, there are
conveniences such as city water, electric and gas service
and fire protection—County Taxes only. There are
RESTRICTIONS such as you would like to have in a loca
cation where you would like to OWN A HOME of
AS TO TERMS, we can suit your requirements.
Further information will be cheerfully furnished at the
real estate offices of
CHARLES F. LEE, CHARLES F. LEE,
W. G. GOTT, _ Lee Building, Church Circle.
Executors. Telephone 603.
• amounted to $390,500,000. In 1930
$970,930,000 was spent for the cur
rent expenses of public schools.
These figures were given the Depart
ment of Superintendence by Dr
George D. Strayer, of New York. “Dur
ing the period there was a very great
< hange in the purchasing power of
the dollar, as well as an increase of
thirty per cent in the number of days
of schooling provided and the further
fact of a very large increase in at
tendance in the upper part of the
school system, where costs are nec
essarily high,” continued Dr. Strayer.
“No less interesting than the ag-
I gregate figures are the comparisons
which hare been instituted among the
several ci mm unities within a single
;tate. In the State of New Y'ork.
where an intensive study has been
made, for the year 1920-21 in one
ctmmunity the current expense per i
j'upil in elementary schools was $26.
!n another community within the
same state the amount was $272.
"The property furnishes almost
all of the revenue for schools in the
State of New York. The variations
in the equalized assessed value of
property ner capita is as great as
that shr wn for school expenditures.
While in the main the wealthier com
• munities spend the larger amount per
| pupil it often happens that poor
I school districts have the higher tax
Ad'.ertlse In the Evening Capital.
Z' - —1 1 ii. .
THE ONLY NATIONAL BANK IN
ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY
Assets Over .... $2,840,000.00
ORGANISED IN 1805
The following officers have served this
Bank during its existence of 11 8 years:
j PRESIDENTS CASHIERS
John Muir ISOS-1810 Jonathan Pinkney ISOS-IS2B
Henry Hall Harwood. 1810-1836 Samuel Maynard 1828-1836
George Wells 1836-1877 Thomas Franklin 1836-1853
Alexander Randall. . .1877-18S1 Richard I. Cowman 1853-1854
John Wirt Randall.. .1881-1912 Nicholas Hammond 1854-IS6S
Harry J. Hopkins 1912- Louis Gardner Gassaway. 1868-1889
George Albert Culver 1890-1900
Louis Dorsey Gassaway.. 1906-
4 Per Cent on Savings Accounts
2 Per Cent, on Checking Accounts
The Farmers National Bank
OF ANNAPOLIS, MD.
I- - /
Hall’s Catarrh Medicine
Those who are in a “ran down'
.'ondition will notice that Catarrh
bathers them much more than when
they are in good health. This fact
proves that while Catarrh is a loeni
disease, it is greatly influenced by
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE
consists of an Ointment which Cnick
ly Relieves by local application, and
he Internal Medicine, a Tonic, which
assists in improving the General
Fold by druggists for over 10 Years.
F. J. Cheney A: Co., Toledo, Ohio.
.Danger of Plague in This Country!.
Dr. Victor G. Heislcr states, “There
is a danger of bubonic plague in this
country, if rats are allowed to in
crease." Rats are a deadly menace
to year health! They must be wiped
out everywhere NOW. Get a 25c or
50c handy tube of Royal Guaranteed
Rat Paste. Sold and guaranteed by
J. Newton Gilbert, Ph. G. —(Adv.)
Try an ad in THE EVENING CAl*l*
TAL. It pays!
Apply over throat and chest
W —cover with hot flannel cloth.
Over 17 Million Jan Used Yearly
SENDS MS MILES
for atr EMOISION
Mr John H. Bear. Ctearbrook. Va.
Dear Sir: —
Enclosed find Post Office
money order for which please send
uie one bottle of Bear’s Emulsion. 1
have used one bottle and I think i*
works fine. ' What will half a dor.cn
bottles cost me delivered to tny post
office? 1 don’t like to have them sent
by express as I live forty miles from
J. S. Stauffer. Kendrick. Colo
The above letter shows what a won
derful reputation Bear's Emulsion
has among the thousands who have
used it. For coughs, colds, bron
chitis, lung troubles and general run
down condition, there is nothing mort
beneficial. Bear's Emulsion is for
sale at leading druggists, price $1.25 a
OltDl.lt OF PUBLICATION
Elizabeth Craven Wyman
Robert Scott Wyman.
No. r>2s Divorces.
In the Circuit Court for Anne Arundel Co
The object of tills suit is to obtain a do
'•riK divorcing the plaintiff. Elisabeth
Craven Wyman, from the defendant
Robert S.-ott Wyman.
i J The 1U!1 states:
| (1.) That on June IM. the said
Elizabeth Craven Wyman was married to
tier hushand. Robert Scott Wyman, ill the
City of Jamestown, Rhode Island, and
that they resided together in varldus
• •Ities of the t utted States until January 1.
I 11*1*0. the defendant lieltig a commissioned
i uttieer In the I'nited states Navy and as
I sneli being required to go from place to
idaoe in his line of duty, and the plaintiff
! following him and taking up tier residence
| with him wherever it was provided.
' > That tlie said plaintiff lias been a
‘ resident of the City of Annapolis, State of
Maryland, since the year 11112, except for
ttin temporary sojourns hereinbefore men
tioned; that she is now residing at the
home of her mother. Mrs. John K. Craven.
. No. JO Southgate avenue, Annapolis, Md.
(J.) That the defendant, Robert Seott
j Wyman, is a non-resident of the State of
j <4.1 That, nit bough the conduct of tin*
| plaintiff toward the defendant lias always
■ been kind, affectionate ami above rc-
I printcli, the said defendant has wantonly,
I nml without any just cause or reason,
abandoned and deserted her, and tins de
clared his intention to live with her no
| longer; that stu-Ji abandonment lias con
i titiued uninterruptedly for at least three
j years, and Is deliberate and Huai and the
I separation of the parties beyond any
! reasonable expectation of reconciliation.
<.*.l That tin* sabt plaintiff and defend
ant have had two children born to t lie in
of said marriage, namely, Elizabeth Ann
Wyman, aged live years, and Edith Wy
man, aged four years, both of whom are
now residing with their mother, the plain
HI.) That the defendant’s present rank
Is that or lieutenant In the Cnited States
Navy, and that he receives as monthly pay
lhe sum of three hundred and fifty-six
dollars ($350.00), but Ims made no ade
quate provision for the support of tin
pl.'iliitlff anil of their said infant ehtldreii.
<7.) That the plaintiff Is wholly dost!
•ule of means of support for herself ami
children, except from ln*r own labor and
tin* charity of her friends and relatives,
and of supporting herself during the peu
deticy of this suit and of defraying the
necessary costs and expenses attending the
, preset:tfHoti of the same.
, A Inf asks that tin* said Kiizabefh Craven
Wyman lie divorced a vinculo matrimonii
i from Hi*' said Robert Scott Wyman; tlmt
| idle may have the guardianship and cus
, tody of tin* two infant children of said
l me triage; that she may he declared to hi
entitled to receive byway of alimony sti* , li
■in allowance out of Iter husband's income
and estate as may In* proportionate to the
means and station in life of her said hits
band; that, in tin* meantime, the said dc
Cendant may be required to pay to tin*
platutiff a reasonable sum for her support
"id maintenance during the pendency of
this suit, and such sum or sums of money
•is may enable her to employ counsel to
"ion-cute this suit and to’ defray tin*
necessary costs and expenses thereof; and
lo:- such other relief as her case may rc
it is thereupon, this ntli day of T'elnii
try. P.*23, liv tin* Circuit Court for Aline
Arundel Count v. in equity, ORDKRP.D
thel the plpiutiff by causing a copy of this
order to In* Inserted In some ucwhpapcr
published In Anile Arundel County, Mary
oihs* ill eaeh nf four successive
weeks before the sth day of March. P.rj. - !
next, giving notice* to the said Itolu-Tt
Scott Wyman, non-resident defendant, of
the object of this suit mid the substance
of her said Kill of Complaint, and therein
warning him to appear in this Court, lii
person or by or before tin*
21*1 day of March, t 23. to answer the
premises and to show cause, if any be has
why a decree should not be passed as
WM X. WOODWARD,
Clerk of the Circuit Court for
Anne Arundel Comity.
True Copy. Test:
WM. N. WOODWARD. Clerk.
T inter and by virtue of a writ of Fieri
facias issued out of the Circuit Court for
££ , .' I,U ‘ I n,Bn, r "" ‘he Sth dav of
June. PJ22. at tin* suit of Moses Katref vs
Arthur Brown and R. Murray Hunt, to
satisfy a judgment rendered by J. Roland
l.rady. ;> Justice of the Peace of the State
•;f Maryland for Anne Arundel cnttitv
' . . ‘“•'•nnilsaloiied and sworn, in favor of
said Moses Katcef against the said Arttnn
Krowu and R Murray Hunt, for the sum
?I~PIi y ' f " nr ' ,0,,0r * and forty-four cents
n! w,,h Interest from
♦ lie MHh day of April, l'.rjj. aud the did
reeV , |. ,l< fo,,r attornev
ree for collection and one dollar and twen
tv-lne rents ($1.21) costs and charges bv
J *ai<i Ratcef laid out and extended. 1
have seized and taken in cxeeutloo *l**.
right title, interest abd estate of said Ar
’’"r. H ; r^’ n , '•* and to all the following
.riot of land, which T will offer at. public
sale at the < on it House door, in the Citv
of Auna|iolis. Maryland, on
Tuesday, March 13, 1923,
„ At 11 o'clock A M.
that tract of land, consisting of
about four (4) acres, with the improve
ments thereon, in Mill Swamp, in the First
beinlr "ft l >lntrU t ~f Anu ‘‘ Arundel county.
SSL "E A'-lii
bV* the'"sTibr**l!rown* >a * ’ a, “‘ UOW WCU " k(I
TERMS OF SALE:—CASH.
HARRY T. LEVELY.
CEO. IV. BAFFIKLD, Sheriff.
notice to contractors
SKffUftajs.'a v rS
lf ,. Vnw" a ”d "peclßcatlons prepared by
f. L. Miller, Engineer. Annapolis, Md a,o
m.w on file with the City Clerk. All’bWs
ninst be accompanied with certified
of rhi**!??** y !“ 11,0 an,on,J t of 5 tier cent
to the n.'vTf A |,ayabl ,r w,thout recourse
reserves the rtrh* nn . a, ’° U *,’ M<l Thp ty
reserves the right to reject anv and ail
bid ’ in w?i Te and to accept anv
JSk*^S ZSSCJL"- E ""“ °“-*
————— ---- _ _
:t gate. Martin -.*
tJjlte. key att.e p,
return to Capital
MINT To* lax mi x|
llUlld SllCilc g !,\ e
to 73 Shipwi ,
FOR sut till •*,
regular size. I * :
price. Phone s_>
FOR SALE I e.-d
FOR SAI.K I'ei*.l K
in .VI shat>c. :-P>
I OK KI N I \
with all eomenli-n , I
furnished. Maryla - n •
FOR RENT l ie
room apariuieni. I
id shed : steam he,
and electric lights. \ \i 11
i m; tit \ i M
tile hath shower. |„-
m nm i -
Apply Box UCi < |
t on ki n i '
advance. Com in it nit, i -
unfurnished. P„*s'„ , \ 1 ]
ply B. J. Wiogard, i: .
suratlee. J1 Schmd *lr, *
>V A > I I D
ward: slT> month" r.
neis'ssary. For fn■*• .
It. Terry tformer i'"i s. ~,
24J Barrister Bldg.. W
eliees. Apply (1 Perl.i I
W\n tED Man. \\ Ife
wish room ami hoar*l - i )
tot Capital Otile.-
CARD OF THANKS
The undersigned hen witl <
pn*ss her heartfelt tlianl,, j
tiott for the many ji ,n
pathy extemh'd In tie i,.
1 through the death <•! le*i t • t;*. r T.~s
MRS. FAR\K > siioim;
E. O. LEAGUE
Spouting, Sheet Metal itml M 0 b
STOVES AND H'lixh" IX'IUU
’ Mary A. Fitathugh ami Hr 11*i;r.r X
Fitzlmgh and otla-rs
Robert <>. Aldrl.lu* ami * : r*
No. ioTl I'qtlitv.
I 111 the Circuit Court for \nm \• u * (
1 Onlered, by the t'lr**iiit • ■ -nrt kl(
Arundel County, sitilc'j 1 * “i
• Equity, tills JC.th dav *■! i * )><■: -S
that tin* sale of the pr**in rli< M
ill them* proeeeiliugs. nuoli* ,enl r *1
in* (*r. Itarrj M iit
pointed by a de of this •'• *o:t M
said sale. In* ratified ami ••••ii'iin*" sl
cause to the eontrary lliermt l- *!>■'*
< or before the
ZMli PAY OI M \ lit II MAT
Provided, a copy of tills **r l *
In some newspaper puliltsl **l 1
Arundel County, once in ' *
, eesslve weeks hefori t! >•
, March, next.
Tin* report states tin in
to In* S2,.ViIMSI.
WM. X. WOOPWAIR'. '
True Copy, Test:
WM. N. WOODWAI!I'
W. B. & A. Electric
Hatf-Ilonrly Rerrlce V'-ninr r " 5
Between Annapolis. Itnltlmore •
Washington and <’atnp
• (Washington arid Camp
' pasaengers change t Not:
West Street SUtlsa
5.10. *5 50. d. 20. iR Vi x7.W). •*'
10.20. 11.20. A. M. 17 2".
4.20. X 4.50. 5.20, 8.20. <.• *
11.20. P. M
lieave Naval Academy 50 b b .i
earlier; State House Stat* ,s .
Street and C4l!ege Avenoe.
tninutea earlier. .
Connecting at Odenton wltb H *
ANNAPOLIS SHORT LINT 0*
Bladen Stree sutl®n
5.20 A. kl. and half hour j
and st) minutes after ea b -
6.50 P. M . then at 7.50, B-M* •*
and 11.50 P. M. , , , .p
6.20 and 5.50 A M. tralni I*l'
LEAYK BALTIMORE— W-. Bl *'
6.35, 7.35, 8.35. 0 35, 10.35, Ilf
12.35, 1.35, 2.35, S.M, i‘®* a 3
5.35, 6.36, 7.35. 9.M. 11.35, l ■
All tralna receive or d'r*bar**
at local points between
Naval Academy Jumt'-tn tb*
ley and Llnthlcuin o ! <
ANNAPOLIS SHORT LIN* plf
Howard and l.omhsrd yh 1 *
5.15 A. M. and half-hourly u
and 45 minutes after ea<' s %
8.15 P. M.. the.i at 7 U ’- 1 *?.
11.15, P. M.. ari l 12.1-"*. A *
6.15 and 5.45 A. M. trait* a***
LEAVE ffAdlNfiT®* 1 „ jj
4.00. 6.15, 8.00. .00, 10.00. ’-5 1
1.00, 2.00, 3.00, *3.30. 4.0. -j, i
8.80, 7.00. 8 00. 11.00 ‘ * '
X—Daily except Surelsy.
For tlckete and lnforraatiob
city ticket offices West St *
Carvel Hall. Short Lice
chasTm. CARLS 01
I CLOrCESTER ' TKC
Estimates Cheerfully <,|f
Ruhr coal producer m n re -* -
any other fuel of which " e “
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