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Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, March 05, 1923, Image 2

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tntruimj UUipitaJ
1834 1923
AHHAI* OLI 8. MD.
P\i>ll*M*J J>*lly Mui'dajr by
THK CAPITAL PITUSIISNO COMPANY
tuij i:vi:Nt.\j capital
la '>ii aalp nt tH* following I'lsoes:
<h**ri#.* IV. J<ui< I!’.' Went Slr<*#t
WHiiau* IHiilltlf 31 Waul Str*-*:
<h-orj|<- J. I'uvi* 74 Mary lit ml At*
t’liM • FMiii.vrr 'ii' VlnrylaiiJ Aw*.
"ftf*(4>ivd CMtfrtlatNirjF" Ling <*'** J4t.
WUUwa iiaki*r W • t A ilba.uaJ Sin
w, K At A. NSWatiuui. Short l,ln* T< nuliini
M. W [r..,.„ 2.14 Wut Rirert
N. St ulrla, Tiitrii & S*T*rn Ate.', Kaat port
Dr. i tafli a It. Mk**l . .at H.ir.v l unl At*.
Martin a Muati-at Kf>*. _jl \\ .-nt sHr**t
flatii(r:m .Mi. in V Consult Sis.
RdlverHl In Aiimii|“>U* o*r
pmij<*wn unit vv*t a tiiiii.|n>n u> -Art*r
fur 4. r > Cantu t><*r mini tit.
You <• liaw tin* I.VRXINO <'A PITAI.
inulletl to >mi hlii ii uwa> Irmii in* ilty
by lenviiii: >nr tinint* amt .nliln*** at th*
ollln-, fur l . . ion- i• ■ r i.iunih; t-YOO iter
yi'br, |i.ijnh iin an . i*. in any (loatoiil. i
in tin* l iiiii*il Si. ' * t'.iiiM'ln.
Sutereit at vmiuitolta I'oatotHie aa
Sia ini.i i '(.■ Matter.
Mi-in h**r ul I tie \iim luli*il I'rran
Tin* A-**** > .n*u I'nu la rxclu- i
alv*iy i. .i in tin* ii*i* for r*-
j*ulilli itl'*i "I il iii*'\a credited to
it or not otherwise t rcillUhl In
tlitm I•|■ i uni ;i!n the loHtl tiewa
. --.u lignin .1 liei'elit. All rights of
re fntblleiillnii of wpeiiiil ilia- j
pat'Oiea herein :ire hlku reserved, j
MONDAY MAUI’H 5. 1923.
A good pontmasteh general
It can tcarcciy have been over
looked that as i Jr. Hubert Work
is shifted from the poet- ;
master generalship lo the office)
of Secretary tf the Interior th.it 1
practically all the comment on
him is that he proved to be a
Rood postmaster general. In
fact, he had been promoted on
merit from the position of first
assistant postmaster to
lie the head of the department.
lie has had two years’ experi
ence as an executive in the high
est positions of the postal serv
ice, having been first assistant for
a year and then postmaster pa n- .
eral for a year. It is important*
to emphasize that in all that
time practically every word heard
by the public on his work was
one of commendation. As lit*
leaves th* department, he shows
that its welfare is on his mind,
lie makes a number of reccom
memlatioits to the president, urp
incf chiefly that the department
be kept as tree as possible from
politics. Ihe selection of post
masters. he says, should no loiifj-j
er he considered a political per- 1
quisite of senators and represen- J
tntives, but should he vested in j
the postoftice department alone. I
Making a cabinet shift by!
which this experienced postmas- ]
ter general, who is credited with 1
making good in a big and dif-,
hcult position, is to he replaced!
by a man of no experience in '
such work and sent to a held of;
smaller activity naturally causes;
ime to wonder whether the*
change will he in the best inter*!
est of the public.
vi\M\t; nintsF trade j
In China when the patient falls {
ill the doctor’s pav stops. And.’
at least until recently, when a!
bank failed the banker was be
headed. In these items niav he
discovered the secret American
business men are seeking in their
confc>scdl\ slow effort to intro
duce Western products to the
Chinese.
I he ttreat \\ all of China has
its figurative parallel in the
( him-se isolation. file Chinese
have been self-sustaining for
centuries because they compel
their hahit> to meet their re
sources. rile Western world
goe*' out to seC resources to feed
its habits ami desires: the Chi
nese do not. 1 hat is wliv Chi
nese commerce develops slowly.
I lie ta**k of the American, or'
other foreign merchant, is the ex
tremely difficult one of convinc
ing the CJiineses that the article
he has !**r sale is honest and also
of a positive benefit. It may he
interesting, attractive or pleasur
able. but the Chinese test is sini-
ply its beneficial character for
* China and Chinese life. At hot- 1
t*>m this rest* on confidence. The,
t 'pnese \it Id c ntidence slowlv.
withdraw it once given onlvi
when it is betrayed, and once be-;
trayed never give it again.
it is a simple, almost primitive
code—perhaps t!te result of l>eing
shielded from Western contact
by the Chinese Wall of
tainment. But be the reason
what it may. that is the code of
C hina: it is a code that invites
the attention of merchants and
manufacturers not afraid to test
their wares and in time, slowly
but surely. rewards the us>ess
man who wins and return* the
Chinese confidence.
Every man longs for a nice home'
to stay away from. —Nashville Tonnes ,
sean.
MIDDY BOXERS
AGAIN TRIUMPH
OVER CANADIANS
*
Referee, McGrath cf ITiHa le'phia,
judges, (.t plain Mull lift, of the
Army, and Dutjicis, of lilt* Maryland j
Boxing CcmnUssion.
Ilun Middle* Won On Mat
In ih* wrestling contest the Mid-j
dies vault'd two louu ly the fall [
mutt* autl two hv U* vision*, while the j
lads from the Mountain State scored
< ne fall and oue decision, and the
petto in the heavyweight class be
tween Herlihy, Navy, aud Setron, j
Wist Virginia, was declared a draw
alter tlu* eouteuders had shown much j
fcUt.iglli. with neither able to gain!
a.i advantage in the 10-minute time!
limit cf lie* bout. Neither, in
went to the mat.
Hotiuh, Fanner \avj Star, Succumb*.
The real surprise of the meet, as
far ns the West Virginians were con- j
i erne J. was the fact that Timber- j
sk Xavy. threw Hough, the crack
-'■> -pounder, as the result of a pun-j
-shins headlock hold.
T!: Middies gloried in Timber-j
lake a victory all the more by rea-j
j son of Hough's great record of the,
I It-: tour year.s. He was formerly a j
j tuid.shii.inau and never lost a bout
while defending the Navy colors !
Leaving Annapolis he entered the!
.Mountain University, where he con
tinued to show his prowess ou the
mat. However, the little*middy* lock-!
•il his head tightly after some quick
jockeying and he "as completely
helpless for a few seconds after the ;
fall.
I.fltlo Klsest tiefs Derision
Khea, Navy, and Richards, little !
j fellows, put tip a great bout, the Navy ■
| man being awarded the decision for
| aggressiveness. Mtlllngcr, West Vir- •
ginia, in the 135-pound event, showed
great strength, as well as knowledge
of the game, and secured a fall over
Harrison, one of Navy's best bets, in
live minute* ten seconds. Ericsson.
Navy, ami McDonald also put up a
splendid bout, Ericsson getting the
award. McDonald showed all kinds
• f gamcness and got himself out of
(i;rhl places e.si several occasions. |
Likewise Grow, of West Virginia, put]
up a grueling contest, but i!i lanky
Navy man finally got a head scissors .
and arut hold, to which his storkily i
! hum opponent succumbed. In the 175-
pounh class PiUcnberger. of the visi
tors, easily had the advantage over!
Storrs. being topside nearly all the
while, but war, unalle to turn his ef
forts into a fall.
The boutr were referred by Post. I
t ■ Cornell, and his work gtvvc gen- '
eral satisfaction.
Bribe! Is Sl ir Of Swimming
Cellaring the swimming contest
were the wonderful performance of
i George Giohol, the Ilutgif’s flash, and
ladder of "several Intercollegiate rec
| >vds. This husky lad took the 440-
' yard swim in comoarative ease, with ;
i 1-io’lenl eck. Navy, second. He cov-i
' er.sl tire distance in the fast time
.*: .• minutes, 30 1-5 seconds, which'
I is just one second short of the Inter-!
1 collegiate record established bv him
self. * *
Soon afterwards, lie was entered in
; tite 150 yard back stroke event, and
won that by a big margin. Kanaka
; i :ii. the Hawaiian midshipman, start- j
; <*d off in line shape, but was over-1
t iken in the fifth lap and Geibel fin- ■
j ished the race far and away ahead
i<d Mitchell, also of Rutgers, in time;
| Butt was oue-fifth of a second better
j Loan the Intercollegiate record.
; though it does not count as a mark,
because of a dual meet.
Sinclair Out lit Front
Sinclair. Navy, took the 100-yard
wim after a good contest with Ross,
•in*! W.nkjer, Navy, won the 200-yard'
1 reas't stroke over Potts by a matter !
cf a few feet. The middies took ihe !
1 fiO-yard relay race with ease in the i
fist time of 1 minute. 13 9-10 sec
onds. which is 3-10 second better than }
the Naval Academy record. It was
up to the middies to nail the relay
in order to capture tho meet, a • the
roint score up to that contest stood
Navy. 23; Rutgers. 26.
You Stanley Great Pioneer
In the distance plunge, von Stan
ley, of Rutgers, went across the 60-
toot stretch iu the fast time of 218-10
■tvouds which broke the Navy rec
ord by 2 seconds. He afterwards nt
tcinpted to beat the Intercollegiate
.record cf 79 feet for 1 minute, hut
missed it by a foot.
.Middies Mlow Good Swordsmanship
The Navy fencers were on their
mettle today, and took 8 out o! the
9 louts with foils: 3 to 1 with sabres;
a.id 3to(l in tlie cnee engagements,
f Ute bouts with foils, gome splendid i
\hlhition of swordsmanship were
shown.
ROYI9G
115 Pounds —Hayes. Navy, won
from \\ ilson, McQill. by decision.
125 Pounds—Goldth wake. Navy,
uuu from Snow. McGill, by decision.
- 135 Pounds—Kurtz. Navy, won from
Schankeil. McGill, by decision.
145 Pounds—Brewer. McGill, won
from Leach. Navy, by decision.
160 Pounds Lyons. Navy, won j
from Abbey. McGill, by decision.
175 Pounds—O’Regan. Navy, won
from Shuts. Toronto, by decision.
Heavyweight—Stoltc, Navy, lost to!
Mahon. Toronto, by decision.
WRESTLING
115 Pounds—Rhea. Navy, won from
Richards, by decision. Time. 10m.
125 Pounds Timberlake. Navy,
| threw Hough, using a head lock.
Time, lm 465. j
135 Pounds—Millender, West Vir
TTTF. EVENING CAPITAL, AtfNAPOLIS, MARYLAND. MONDAY. MARCH 5. 1023
! American History
DAY BY DAY
Bj T. P. Green
MARCH 5
John Cabot, who discovered
the continent of North Am
erica. received ebmmission
from Hehry VTI dr England on i
March 5. 1496
U. S. Senate convened as a
Court of Impeachment for the
trial of President Johnson on J
March 5. ISB.
President Grant issued a
proclamation against the Ku
i Klux Klan on March 5. 1871.
Russian Duma opened with
riotous demonstrations on j
March 5. 1907.
President Wilson expressed
opposition to permitting Jap
anese armies to enter Russia
on March 5, 1918.
! *“*“ A
! ginia, threw Harrison, using a head
: and arm hold. Time, sm. 10s.
145 Pounds —Ericsson. Navy, won j
from McDonald, by decision. Time,
i 10m.
158 Pounds—Arnold. Navy, threw
Grow, by a head and arm hold. Time. <
! Sul 265.
175 Pounds Pitzenberger.. West]
Virginia, won from Storrs. by deci-;
siou. Time, 10m.
Herlihy, Navy, aud Set.on. West i
Virginia, wrestled to a draw. Time,
10m.
SWIMMING
50-Yard Dash—Won by Rule, .Navy; j
; Bolling, Navy, second; Enander, Uul-j
j gers. third. Time, 24 3-10 s., breaking ;
: Academy record by 3-10 of a second, j
440-Yard Swim—Won by Giebel.
Rutgers; Hollenbeck. Navy, second;
Davis. Navy, third. Tima* sm. 30 l-ss. !
Distance Plunge (60 feet)—Won by)
Vonstanley. Itutgers. 21 8-10 s.; Aron
son, Navy, 26 2-10 s., second; Spark,
Rutgers, third.
150-Yard Backstroke Won by I
Giebel, Rutgers; Mitchell, Rutgers, j
second; Mclntosh. Navy third. Time,
lm. 54 2-55., breaking Academy record
I by one second.
100-Yard Swim Won by Sinclair,
! Navy; Ross. Rutgers, second; Wyc
-1 kolT. Navy, third. Time. 58 l-3s. j
200-Yard Breaststroke Won by I
Wlnkjer, Navy; Potts, Rutgers, sec
jond; Bearcc, Navy, third. Time, 3m
, 3 4-ss.
Relay Race Won by Navy (Bolling.
Dyer, Sinclair and Rule); Rutgers
(Ross. Cass. Rosetti and Giebel l,
second. Time, lm. 15 !t-10s., breaking
I Academy record by 3-10 of a second.
FENCING
Foils —Euortes, Columbia, defeated
Ginn, 7 to C; Stubbs. Navy, defeated
Barrett, 7 to C; Grandfieid. Navy, de
feated Bloomer, 7 to 5; Ginn, Navy,
defeated Rarrett, 7 to 5; Stubbs, Navy,
defeated Bloomer, 7 to 5.; Grandfieid.
Navy, defeated Fuertes, 7 to 3; Ginn.
! Navy, defeated Bloomer. 7 to 5;
Stubbs, Navy, defeated Fuertes, 7 to
5; Grandfieid, Navy, defeated Barrett,
7 to 5. Navy, S; Columbia. 1.
Sabres Woodyard, Navy, defeated
Biersckenk, 7 to 2; Huber, Columbia.
! defeated Moses, 7 to 6; Woodyard,
Navy, defeated Huber, 7 to 2; Smel
low. Navy, defeated Bierscheuk, 7 to 1
Navy. 3; Columbia, 1.
Epee Keating, Navy, defeated
j Huber; Callaway, Navy, defeated
Huber; Callaway. Navy, defeated
Bloomer; Fletcher. Navy, and I
Bloomer. Columbia, double touch. |
Navy, 3; Columbia. 0.
Tell The World All About II
(Viroqua, Wis., “Censor")
I hereby give notice that my wife.
Clara Walling, has left me without
just cause, and this is to notify the
public that I will pay no debts of
her contracting.
LUTHER WALLING.
Please excuse my husband for mak
i ing such a big mistake. It was lie
! f h at left his wife and darling baby,
! instead of his wife leaving him. We
: have* been married two years and
three months, and he has bought me
one dress that cost 89 cents and one
pair of stockings ' for 25. That is
vhat I rail good support. And also
I will not pay any debts contracted
by him.
MRS. LUTHER WALLING.
Everybody’s Magazine.
ARE YOU NERVOUS?
Maybe There is a Cause For It Tha!
Yon Can Correct
Many who suffer from Dackache and
weak kidneys are unnaturally irrit
al le, fretful and nervous. Not only
does constant backache “get on the
nerves," but bad kidneys fail to elitni- j
j nate the uric acid from the sys- j
* tcm. and uric acid irritates the
nerves, keeping one “on edge.” and
i causing rheumatic, neuralgic paius.
When suffering so, try Doan’s Kidney
j Pills, the mediciue so well-recom-
I mended by Annapolis people. Read
this Annapolis resident's statement:
Mrs. D. Myers. 4 Madison St., says:
“Some time ago my kidneys got out
of order and I suffered a great deal
with pains through niv liack and j
j limbs. I had no energy or ambition i
and became so run down I coaid hard- •
IIT keep going. Dizzy, nervous head-;
! aches made me miserable. The ac- j
tion of my kidneys was never regu- 1
j lar. A friend recommended Doan’s
; Kidney Pills and I used them, getting
1 my supply from the West End Phar
; a, aejr• Three or four boxes cared me
I sound and well. My kidneys haven’t
I troubled me since."
Price ©c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy— get
Doan's Kidney Pills—the same that
| Mrs. Mvers had. Foster-Miiburn Co..
Mfrs. Buffalo. N. Y.—f Adv.)
- i‘ I
| Four Years Seemed J
an Eternity
By JANE OSBORN
j (©, tsaj, by UcC.ur* Newyer S> aiilcaie >
It was an old saying that the best
blood in Nicboistou was close. The
j parvenues who had found homes for
1 themselves as mere upstart counuu-
I ters from New York might splurge and
spend; the really blue-blooded Niehoi
s;unites, whose ancestors had settled
there when Nkholsten and New York
were villages of comparable size in
the L>uteh colony—these old residents
did not forget the lesson of thrift
handed down to them.
Katherine Ten Broeck at twenty
four was teaching in the Nicboistou
high school, she had taught since her ;
graduation from college two years bc
tore. ami every year her salary l>e
came larger. Nicholas Van Name was
gaining an enviable reputation for 1
himself in a New York law firm, and
it had been Nicholas’ desJre and inten- j
tiou ever since Katherine first started ;
off to college to make her his wife, j
she was an orphan with a very little ,
j property, and it had been looked iijMin
as entirely proper and commendable
that she begin teaching as soon as she
received her degree instead of accept
ing any of the offers of well-to-do rel
atives to make their home her own.
Hasty and impetuous courtships had
never been looked upon favorably in
i Nicholston. For generations the men ;
of the town had chosen their wives
from among the girls born and bred
in the town and had gone about the
matter with deliberation aud good j
judgment. It was generally under- ;
! stood among Nicholas’ relatives and
Katherine's, too, that there would lie
a marriage sometime, but for six years !
Nicholas had found it difficult to ask
the question preliminary to an en
gagement. They had known each oth- 1
er so well and so long, and Katherine !
always steered the conversation along
: practical subjects.
Once, at the outset of Katherine’s j
i second year of teaching, Nicholas got
very near the Important question, j
Katherine showed no surprise. But j
she hastily and abruptly began to talk
i about the scheme of salaries in the !
Nicholston high school.
“I am getting a hundred dollar raise ,
this year,” she said, “and another year
I shall have a hundred and fifty dol
lar raise. I can live very nicely with
in the original salary so that the ad
ditional salary goes, right into the
bank. In four years I shall have
quite a decent bank account.”
“Four years!” exclaimed Nicholas. !
“If you cared for me you wouldn’t
look on four years so lightly."
“1 don’t know what you mean, !
Nick.” Katherine began, and then as ]
Nicholas would have explained Kath- ;
erine held him off. “I don’t want you
lo wait for me If you do not want to.
But it does seem selfish aud improvi
dent. somehow, the sort of thing that
the Ten Broefes and Van Nantes never
would have done, to give up the chance
of having that little nest egg.”
“it isn’t up to you to think about
nest eggs and things,” Nicholas In
sisted. “I want you to marry me—and
you ought to have faith enough in me
to know that 1 can provide for you.”
"But that hank account would go |
quite away with a little house. No,
Nicholas, if I ever marry it will not be ;
for at least four years. 1 wouldn't
j feel as if I’d been true to Ten Broeck i
j traditions If I didn’t keep on teaching
| until i’ve saved something.”
Nicholas was deeply disappointed
and somehow vexed with Katherine,
aml yet there was enough of the same
thrift running in his blood to under
stand Katherine’s point of view and to
realize, as another might not have
been able to do, that Katherine's de
i termination to go on teaching for four
1 years might not be an indication that
she cared less for Nicholas.
He subscribed to magaziues dealing
with bouse planning and gardening
and even consulted an architect friend
of Uis in New York concerning the
practicability of certain plans that
especially appealed to hint. Nicholas
said nothing about his own thrift to
Katherine, but not a small proportion
of his earnings went into the bank to
be saved zealously against the day of
building.
One Saturday Katherine had spent
the morning shopping in the city and
then had joined Nicholas to take an
early afternoon train home. Nicholas
had told her that lie had something im
portant to tell her and that he would
explain it on the trip home. So it
was on the commuters’ train that
Nicholas showed Katherine the deed
for a quarter acre of ground in the
new residential section of Nicholston
that he had bought as the site for his
; futttre borne.
“I bad an exceptional chance to
buy.” he said, “so I pat the deal
through. Titere’ll be room for fruit
trees and a bit of a vegetable garden
and at the upper end there’s an ideal
place for your rock garden."
Katherine blushed. “Are you sure
I it will be uiy rock garden?” she asked,
and then: “but Nick, a quarter of an
j acre must have been very expensive.
I didn't know you—you could afford
I It. Won’t it take forever to pay for
I itr
“It’s all paid for now," said Nich-
I olas with some satisfaction. “Do you
tliink you are the only thrifty one?
I’ve been doing a little saving on my
own account."
Onee or twice as they talked of tke
transaction Nicholas looked up as if
Interested in the conversation of the
There are now no English iu Ire
land. and the! indications are that
there will soon be no Irish there —,
New York Tribune.
- . -
two aieu sitting hi the seat ahead of
them.
“Yes, we break ground Monday.”
one of the men was saying. “We
didn't want to build for another year
or two. My wife thought she'd like to
spend another winter boarding, but
with that new tax exemption ruling of
course there were no two sides to the
matter. Monday's the first of March
and the exemption is good for all
houses begun before the first of April.
; It’s good for fiVe years, and, as ,1 was
figuring a house the *i*> we are
going to build, taxes for five years
would he in the neighborhood of a
thousand dollars. Then if you figure
what interest on that amount of money
■ would l>e in five years' time you see
' we are maklug a decent saving.”
Katherine and Nicholas were both
listening intently to the conversation.
“Is that true?” asked Katherine.
“You’re a lawyer—you ought to know.”
“Yes, he’s right. I ought to have
known more about It. I—” Nicholas
stopped and was watching Katherine.
I who had taken her notebook and was
making rapid calculations with her
silver pencil. Then she said: “Why,
' hi five years’ time —why, we’d save —
as much as we would if I went on
j teaching and save my earnings—"
Nicholas looked over her shoulder
i and saw that her figuring was correct,
i “You’re right,” he said. “Does that
1 make any difference —"
j Ivatherine blushed, and blushed
again when she saw that Nicholas no
ticed the first blush. “It’s interest
ing.” she admitted.
“Then,” said Nicholas, drawing a
roll of blueprints from the depths of
his brief case, “this may he even more
; Interesting. I took that plan you and
( I drew up once for the fun of it and
got my architect friend to straighten
it‘out for me.
“Suppogfe we drop around at the
. Nhcholston Iluilding company office on
| our way home —get them to look over
the plans and —”
! “And break ground before the first."
finished Katherine. “Rut wouldn’t It
seem queer for us to go there together
! —to talk about house plans?”
“Not if we told the world we wore
| definitely engaged and then made
i plans for a -wedding In June. What
j say, Kntherine, does that appeal to
your sense of thrift?”
j Katherine drew n very little closer
jto Nicholas. “Four years seemed an
eternity,” she breathed.
!
I ILL EFFECT OF “SMALL TALK”
i
More Harmful to Mind and Nerves
Than Serious Conversation, Ac
cording to Woman Physician.
“There is greater nerve strain in
I keeping up conversation of small talk
than in discussing a serious topic,” as
serts Dr. Agnes Savill of London. She
is among the foremost of British
! women physicians and is famous for
! her works on electrotherapeutics. In
' a lecture at the Institute of Hygiene
•on “The Dangers of Society to
Health,” she added, according to the
New York World.
“Society girls have their brains and
mental equipment adjusted to this
level of scrappy exclamations early In
life and it spoils tHeir subsequent de
velopment and their capacity to reach
a better stage of intellectual growth.
“Society life encourages the per
nicious habit of the too-frequent ciga
rette. It encourages girls to take
cocktails and whisky-and-sodas.
“The hectic life of continual excite
ment. the absence of all repose, nil
time for meditation, the perpetual
j change, the* cigarette smoking, irregit-
I lar and uulieaithy meals —no wonder
these girls become tiie prey of dis
ease.”
They Learn It Early.
Four-year-old Margaret Allison was
picked up by u big Chicago policeman.
Tears were streaming down her
cheeks. To stop her weeping he of
fered her a penny. It worked —for a
moment —then tears came again. This
happened repeatedly until Margaret
had obtained about ten pennies, two
nickels and a dime. When Margaret
found out the poUeeman’s change had
been exhausted the crying stopped and
she requested to be taken home? in an
automobile. At that Margaret wasn’t
consciously a little vamp. She had be
come lost and was only trying on the
policeman the same arts she practiced
successfully at home.
No Magic Gold Finder.
There is no instrument that you can
use to discover gold supposed to have
been burled in an iron pot or steel
safety box. writes the director of the
United States geological survey. Iron
ore beds extending over large areas
have been prospected for with success
by means of the so-called “dip needle.”
but this instrument would not indicate
the presence of a single pot or vessel
in a particular spot. Neither is there
any instrument that would indicate
the presence of gold and silver or their
ores. Iron attracts the “needle.” but
gold and silver, however attractive to
man, are not magnetic.—Pennsylvania
Farmer.
mu,un:
The chairman of the prisop visit
ing M*ml saiiled benignly:
“Now*’ he said, rubbing his hands
together, “if there is any prisoner
here who has a complaint to make,
or a question to ask, we will be glad
to hear from him.”
Hungry Mike, the yegg, arose re
spectfully.
“If you please, gents.” he said, “I
wanta ask a question about you i>eo
ple coinin’ here t’ ast questions. I
wanta ast, is you bein’ kind t’ us
prisoners a part of our sentence, or
do we get that punishment extra?”—
Richmond Tiuies-Dispatck.
Some dollar-a-year men apparently j
cost the Federal Government some-]
tiling more than appeared on the]
fact.—Omaha World-Herald.
REPUBLIC THEATRE IS
SOON TO BE RE-OPENED
(Continued Front P| 1.)
A good-silted clock in the center of
the space above the stage assures
theat re-goers the convenience of
knowing the exact time whenever
they wish without the bothersome ne
cessity of taking out their watches i
during the show.
in the way of ventilation the public
is assured of comfort at all times, the
six first floor exits and the balcony 1
exit being augmented by a system .of j
ventilators installed in the ceiling j
From the standpoint of safety, also, j
the new theatre will he all that could j
be desired, the numerous entrance*!
S above listed, guaranteeing all an easy j
I outlet in case of fire. Another pleas- j
I ant feature in this connection is the
unusual width of the doors, which ;
permit numbers of people to pass
through at one time in case of an
emergency.
Rig Improvement To Main St.
The appearance of Main street will
be much benefitted hv the new build
ling. and the lighting arrangement
over the entrance, in which seventy
electric bulbs have been installed,
will add greatly to the brightness of
this important thoroughfare at night.
it ice 4 nkes
One-quarter cup butter, one egg
yolk, one-half cup sugar, one-halt
teaspoon vanilla, two-thirds cup rice
! flour, one-half teaspoon baking pow
der, one-quarter cup cold water, one
tablespoon grated orange' peel, one
tablespoon grated lemon peel, two egg
| whites.
• Cream the butter and sugar, then
! add the egg yolk, beaten light. Sift
.’ the flour and baking powder. Add
j this and the water to the above mix
ture. stirring in alternately a little at
a lime. Then add the grated orange
peel and vanilla. Fold in the egg
whites, beaten stiff. Bake in small
j tins (greased) for about 10 minutes
This recipe makes about eighteen
cakes.
Rub —What do you think of these
automobile petting parties? Dub
Well, it seems to me that public senti
ment is against public sentiment.—
American Legion Weekly.
FIRE
INSURANCE
PROTECT yourself by carrying
sufficient insurance on your
dwelling, store, furniture, clothes,
etc. It you are not carrying
enough insurance, take out an
other policy with this office TO
DAY. Rates furnished upon re
quest.
B. J. WIEGARD
21 SCHOOL ST.
, Rhone 45-J m7
For Sale
Bungalow, 118 West 5t....54500
Dwelling], Limvood Ave... 5000
Dwelling, Murray Ave 7000
Bungalow, Severn Ave...*.. 3000
Bungalow, Severn Ave 2700
Bungalow, Chester Ave 3500
B. J. Wiegard
21 SCHOOL ST.
REAL ESTATE & I.\Sl RAX’E
in 7
W. B. & A. Electric
Railroad
■ID-CITT TKBMIJALB
Half-Hourly Service Mcnlng and Evenlnr
Between Annapolis Baltimore and
Washington and Camp Meade
(Washington and Camp Meads
passengers change at Naval
Academy Junction.)
MATE AXNAFOLIR
Wert Street Station
5.10, Xt) no, d. 20. xfl.RO, x7 50 820 ft
gf -S *•
IL2O,I*V& 5 20< fl - 20 * ™°* *-20* 10.*'
Osta 10 minute*
SS?’..? 1 ? Uone StaUon. Bladei
College Avenue, seven (7i
minutes earlier.
Connecting at Ddenton with P. R. R.
ANNAPOLIS SHORT LIN* HIT.
Bladen Street Stetlen
U °* , ii , M , !!S half-hourly thereafter at
* ft * r hour untl,
SJfVt? #t 7W) - 8M ’
“■SaSSjyM® A. *. trains dally excap.
LKAT* BALTIMORE—TV., B. • L
fl - 35 *8-35, 10.35. 11.35, A. U.
22*38, 1.35, 2.35, 3.38, xt 05 4 ,'ift tft or.
A^M ft ’ 35 ’ 7 ' 35 ’ ®' 3s, p - M.’, 12.38
All trains receive or discharge passengers
P j ,nU between Annapolis and
Im jßnctlon •* At Ship
iey and Llnthlcnm on signal.
ANNAPOLIS SHOBT LIN* BIT.
Howard and Lombard itta
5-15 and l 4s*£.lm , *' h< V lrly thereafter at 18
After each hour until
*:***• **•• then at 7.15, 8.15, 9.15, 10.16,
“ li M-* 12.15, A. M *
" WndJjf 48 A M ’ tr,ln# ***** ept
tMVB WASBNOTON
,o °* G. 45, 8.00, 9.00, 10.00, 11.00 A. M 11 no
100, 2.00, 3.09. X 3.30, CUOL X4JM am
j 8 00. ILOO P MU sff’ A?*’
m—Dally except Sunday,
i .tickets and Information apply at ear
SuS*! Hhwrt ■ SV’ d. Bladen
Classified'
Ads Sa
I.OST
lost on,* ci , *
kindly |.|ion. 7;i s n ]
LOST Frill,,.\
road iminw n, , j. '
Annai nl -
River bridge. .
| ward if tvturu, , ‘ *
| LOST F,*brin, v ~i --I.
pearl neck lac*. . ' T,
street. “ '> I^,
I for SAI.e
I FOB HALL K. , | -
j class comi|,!,|. \ „
washer and p!.,
Brewer avenue
FOB v \i
modern convcui,, . .' *
Apply .*1 \\ ......
W.HlllO
FOB v\ i ,
hath: large he. \
FOR HIM
FOR RENT ~-
housekeeping rofiu. , ~] ’
nil modern con,cm, i * , ' 1
FOB RBNY
trie light: large '
street. I‘houe i:
FOR Rt N i
hath. Apply IJJ \\ ,st „ ',,*
Hi K 111 v i
Apply i— West sin*.-
FOR kini
Unfurnished house,
avenue, Fast port.
FOR RRNT \
with ah eonvenleui i s furi.,*--,’, '
fliruiehed. Maryland lit,
FOR KKXT Klegantly ~r
room apartment. Furnish,| .
nished; steam heat, bt trrV.„
nud clis trii- lights. Apply ,;i jj.
avenue.
FOR kini :
tile butli shower, pmvli. pi..
FOB KENT Store <>it M
Apply Box 105 Capital . th ,
roi in \ i r nui
FOR RRNT OR -mi
Boucher strwt. Fasti.,m. \\ u
meycr.
WANTED
VNTRO 15 lab
i kl* Hoilst .
run m
I oak. Apply I I- . ■
House.
VI WTEII-Fosition as caret
farm. Ito.x 107 Capital ftti.c
WANTED— Flu In , c.l, \pp'i ~*
George stm-t.
VI \\ I FI
totocc Ist. nlx-rooiu ui.tu >a*
Telephone Mil IF
WANTFU Chance tor i
give use of 7-acre tlcl.j on vw*
froui Anuapolis, to <-vn>p*tet
who will work ow ner s kit.hen I
* ••’v tmmedi.it.dv. Ilenry I >
P. O. Box Co, Aiuupulls.
**■■— 1 I "■ 1 ■ JS
WANTED TO HINT
W iVI I II ro REM
polis; modern convenience, yani
oveg SSO per monili. Write I J
tioji. Box fill Capllal otti >-
NOTICE!
1 hereby give notice
withdrawn as proprietor of ' L *
ness conducted under the treif'
of “Central Garage. Auuap-*
laud, and have entirely
conncctimi with th
February 1. Hf-*::. and ’
garage uu Cornhlll street, c'.
Weiss' property. Mv lies Ki™*'
Ite known ns the
• lerage." and I shall he ~ '
my former patrons from
which is now open for
xx r, P. MOTH
ORDER MSI
In the Matter of the Sate of '*
gaged Heal F.state f
Runderlnii 1 ).
No. 4735 Bqnr*
in the Circuit Court for A t r
Ordered, tliis .”.rd dev ’
tlmt the sale of tin* i' ! .,
in these proceeding*. ’
by James W. Owens. Att"i
and confirmed, unless •nr-c
trary there<if be shown on _
4th DAT OF APRIL
Provided, a copy t lM- ji
in some newspaper t' 11 " ! ' n \ .
Anmdal c4wt). on
eessive weeks before the r
lie' r.
The report states t
to in* Il.tSSMio. ,
WU. N. WOOIdVAE*
True Copy® Test: ~
\VM. N. WOOltWA!:)’. ( 'JJL—
ORDER M^ l
—7 — c.v nf IF
Ju Hie Matter of t c ■ 3 , .
gaged Heal Bst.i'*
Sunder) ud
No. 4fiTd Kd'ilty*
In the Circuit Court fvf ' (Jlir
Ordered, this .”.r<: d.;y
that the sale of tbs 1 r “' l ” i
iu these prie VK-sliugs v y'
by Janjes W. Owens A!'
and coatinned, unh s c *arr**
trary thereof b<- sh<-f, ••
4tb DAT OF lI'KH-
Provided, a copy of tle J n , a
in aoate aewspa|s-r -
Arundel county, on <• >*• ' .. rf
eessive weeks before the
next. d
The report states the arn
to is- Xl,non.on. n (
WM. ?i. \V<Md'VAl*l
True Copy, Test: „ k
WM. N'.' WtW>DIVAHI>* *
. e.o7league
roofing
Npoutlng, Sheet Metal " nll
* i„t*
STOVES AND FL KNACK”
AND KKIMIK 11 '
vHUNE
"cHAsTm. CARI^
1M OLOCCESTE*
COSTRAfTOB
and MUD**
Estimate* CbeerfuiD
FtIO.NE 85

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