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I j 1684 ik 1923 ANNAPOLIS, MO. < l*ubllbf<l Dally Eiwpt Sondijr by < TBR CAPITAL PUBLISH! NO <X>MPANY THK KVKNINO CAPITAL la on sale at tbe following plsces: Georg* W. Jones S 3 Wnt Ktreet William fHiuiUe M West Street Uwrg J. I*hvU 74 Maryland Are. ('baa O. Fsldineyor &'< Marjjai"! A*e. "Htveblrd Confectionary" King Ocorge St WUliaui (taker West A Catkedriil St* W. B. A A. Natrataud, Wliort 1.1 m* Termliuil M. Iflller ”.*3l Weal Street N. Mandrla, Third k Severn Are.. Kastport Dr. barlea B. Henkel...At Maryland Arc. Martui'a Mtielcn! Store. * W. ri siwt bauuiraa .....Main A Con.lull St. Delivered In Autin|>n!ie. Knatnort, tier- Diautnwn and Weal Annapolis by carrier i for 4ft cent a |.er month. Ton ran bav. the fcVKMSH CAPITAL mailed to you when away from the city by Imivlug your name and addreaa at the Otllce, for 43 <enta prr month; SG.(Mt |.er year, payable In ndvatn r. to any (loatolUie In the l ulled Stale* or Canada. Khtered at A. i.apolla I'uafofflre aa Kevoiol-Ciaaa Matter. ■amber of The AaMMlated Presa The Aaaoclated I’reaa la eaclu alvely entitled to the uae for re nublnuti' ii of all news credited to It nr not otherwise credited In tbta paper nod also the local newa publiahctl herein. All rlgbta of re - publication of apodal dta patrbea herein are alao rea-rveil MONDAY. MARCH 12, 15123. THK WORLD COURT AM) lff4 Apart from any consideration as to the* international signifi cance of President Harding’s re cent request to the Senate that the United States be made a full fledged member of the Perma nent Court of International Jus tice, which was established un der the League of Nations, a question must arise in the minds of political observers as to the relations of this step to the presi dential election of 1924. It is a step forward, and it is the opening door toward Amer ica’s participation in European affairs; this despite the shiboleth of the G. (). P. spell-binders of no "entangling foreign alliances.” There have been many voices among the Democratic ranks urging die placing of the League! issue on the shelf during the com- 1 mg campaign, and counseling the! heating of the tariff tom-tom as the best means of inspiring the, JefTersotllim hosts to battle. But they are the minor prophets. And, therefore, the adoption by the Harding administration of the Hismarckian doctrine of "beating your opponent to it.” Just as the Socialists of the old German Empire were deprived, at least temporarily, of their wea pons by the adoption of the re forms they demanded but of course with "reservation” so the attempt apparently is being made to forestall the Democrats by the entry of this country into the World Court. However, should the Demo crats triumph, which seems very likely at this time, opposition from the Republicans in Con gress to any attempt to have this country enter the League must come with less grace than it did when the Versailles treaty was being drawn up. It was the mutiny in the rear, in the ranks of the Republican brigade in Congress, which, the Democrats insist, made the spiritual Wilson powerless before the material Clemenceau and Lloyd George, and brought him back from the battle-front at Versailles, a broken, defeated Hannibal. Nevertheless a smile of grim satisfacion must be lighting the countenance of the great war President. Mr. Harding, as sen ator. voted for the League with reservations. As President he embraces the League’s world court, and approaches ever near er, with chamctcristic caution, to I the Gordian knot of European relations. How Mr. Wilson’s! hand must itch for the sword! RAILROAD I’ROSI’KRITY Reports of railroaa earnings for January, published by the American Railway Association, show an increase that is signifi- N j cant as indicating nation-wide improvement in transportation conditions. Ihe operating in- i come of Class 1 railroads was $(>0,054,t00, which, on the basis! of their tentative valuation, rep-! resents a return of 5..>4 per cent.! I hese figures become even more! impressive when read in connc-j tion with those for January. 1922. when operating income averaged only 2.T0 per cent. That the railroads are giving beter service is established by the record of freight traffic for the past month, which, in net ton miles, broke all records for the corresponding period in the his- i tor> of American railroads. That! u\ att unctioning with greater efficiency is indicated by the de crease of the fraction of income that has gone into operating ex pense. Especially significant is the in crease in the earnings of South ern roads. The net operating in come of those railroads for Jan uary, 11)23, represented a return of T. 53 per cent, on valuation, as against a return of 2.80 per cent for January, 1922. This is convincing evidence of increasing prosperity in the South, for the increase in earnings warrants de ductions that general business is increasingly active. HEAVY WIND STORM SWEEPS OVER SOUTH (Cantlnaod From Fit* I.) and numbers of others hurt by a cyclone which swept over a small sec tion on the Madison-Fayette county border shortly before midnight. HIND REACHES IMUHII.K VELOCITY DURING STORM NASHVILLE, TEN.V, Mar. 12. Hundreds of trees were uprooted and many roofs damaged In Nashville and vicinity by Sunday night’s wind, which reached a velocity of 180 mileß an hour, the greatest ever known here. At the Hermitage, the home of Gen. Andrew Jackson, the wind blew over more than 40 ancient cedar trees planted over 80 years ago along the driveway. Word received here from half a dozen Tennessee countries indi cated extensive property damagfe of all descriptions. No persons are reported to have been injured. Communication is not open to any other section. STORM SPREAD FAN-LIKE OVER THE9REAT PLAINS (lly Tin* AmocUM Frli.) CHICAGO, ILL., Mar. 12 —Dozens of cities in (he Mississippi Valley today were deaf and speechless as far as their relations with the outside world were concerned. A storm coming up out of the Southfest spread fanlike over the Great Plains, bringing de struction to life, property and trees. As communications were restored today stories of death and property destruction began to arrive. !t wr.s reported that several persons, mrst'y negroes, were killed by the storm at 1 Pinson, Tenn., nearly fifty houses I damaged and numbers of trees up ! rooted. Absence of wire communication with the stricken district made details impossible to obtain, j Central and Southern Wisconsin are tied up by a blizzard, which started in last night and still raged today. The snow is heavy and in some parts of the State huge drifts have been* form ed by the high winds. The storm has created the greatest damage of its kind this winter. One man is dead from exhaustion from battling the elements, according to the corres pondent. MIDDIES VICTORS IN THREE CONTESTS (Continued From Taae 4.) threw Norwood in 6 minutes 31 sec onds, using a head hold. 135 Pounds Mendenhall, Navy, threw Hazeltine in 6 minutes 14 sec onds, usiug a head and leg hold. 145 Pounds—Ericsson, Navy, de feated Pike, referee's decision, 10 minutes. 158 Pounds-—Hereford, Tech, threw Arnold in 2 minutes 37 seconds, using a body scissors and head and arm hold. 175 Pounds—Greer. Tech, defeated Woodside. referee s decision, 10 min utes. Heavyweight- Herlihy, Navy, threw Sheppard in 5 minutes 39 seconds, using a half-nelson. Mermen Aicnin Victors The tank meet between the Middies aud Brooklyn Poly was well contest ed despite the margin of scoring. The Middies proved better water dogs it, all events except the 100-yard breast stroke and the 150-vard back stroke. In these Kiflfe, of Brooklyn, whose lerformnnces were the best of the I meet took first place in each, and Lewis, also of Brooklyn, finished sec j ond in the back stroke. Kiffe also swam In the 640-foot re lay, though the Brooklynites lost this, the middies taking the lead, holding ! >t. aud finishing about 18 feet to the ; good in 1 minute 49 4-5 seconds. Rule, a “plebe.” and Sinclair, last year’s ace, had things all their own way in the 100-yard swim, while Bol ling and Davis took firsts in the 50- yard dash and 440-yard swim, respec tively. Summary 50-Yard Dash—Won by Bolling. Navy; Kannakanui. Navy, second; Brown. Brooklyn, third. Time, 25 l-ss. , 150-Yard Back Stroke Won by Kiffe. Brooklyn; Lewis. Brooklyn second; Mclntosh, Navv, third. Time 2m. 3 l-ss. 440-Yard Swim Won by Davis. Navy; Hastings. Brooklyn, second; Hollenbeck, Navy, third. Time, sm. 54 l-ss. 100-Yard Swim Won by Rule. Navy; Sinclair, Navy, second; Lewis. Brooklyn, third. Time 575. 100-Yard Breast Stroke—Won by Kiffe, Brooklyn; Wlnkjer. Navy, ;.ec ond; Bearce. Navy, third. Time, lm. 19s. 640-Foot Relay—Won by Navy (80l EVKMNG CAPITA!, ANNAPOLIS, M ARYLAND, MONDAY. MARCH 12, 1023. ling, Fish, Kannakanui, Rulei; Brooklyn (Lewis. Brown. Hastings. Kiffe). Time, lm. 49 4-ss. Fine Cnte<*t With Swords Navy and Yale, both members of the Intercollegiate Fencing Associa tion, gave a fine display of skillful I swordsmanship in their dual ongage ment. Navy winning, 9 to 7. In the contests with foils, which was the main objective of the meet, the sailors took six out of nine bouts. Nearly all by close scores. Captain Graudfield, of Navy, was the star individual per former, winning all tnree of his en gagements, though he was given a tough figbt by Huntington, the Yale crack. In tjie epee contests the Elis took two out of three and one resulted in a tie and in the matches with sabres each scored two victefries. Saturday's victory was particularly | pleasing to the sailor lads, in view of the fact that Yale has previously de- j feated tbe West Point Cadets. The middles will get a chance at the Cadets at the intercollegiate finals to \ be held in New York early in April. Summary Foils —Ginn, Navy, defeated Daven port, 7 to 5; Huntington, Yale, defeat ed Stubbs, 7 to 6; Graudfield, Navy, defeated Oliver, 7 to 3; Huntington, Yale, defeated Ginn, 7 to 2; Stubbs, Navy, defeated Oliver, 7 to 6; Grand field. Navy, defeated Davenport, 7 to 5; Ginn, Navy, defeated Oliver, 7 to 6; Davenport, Yale, defeated Stubbs. Navy, 7 to 5; Graudfield, Navy, defeat ed Huntington. 7 to 5. Epee—Callaway, Navy, and Riley, Yale, scored a double touch; Boulton. Yale, defeated Keating; Callaway, Navy, defeated Boulton; Riley, Yale, defeated Keating. Sabres—Woodyard, Navy, defeated Kernan. 7 to C; Kernan, Yale, defeat ed Moses, 7 to 6; Woodyard, Navy, de feated Davenport, 7 to 5; Davenport. Yale, defeated Moses, 7 to 5. MIDDY BOXERS CAPTURE TITLE IN PENN MEET (Continued From Page 1.) 160 and 175 pound classes. By rea son of this the 160-pound mill was put on ahead of all others and the rest were run off in their respective order. In (hat event Lucas was pit ted against Lyons. The going was hard and fast all the way, each forc ing tho fighting in turn. Lucas show ed good generalship, and had a heavy right that he drove home effectively. Lyons, a somewhat rawboned chap, wur equally as clever, however, gen erally exchanging blow for blow, 1 ut got in his best work in the last round, this giving him the award. Lucas, however, outpunched and out-generaled Cromolin, who defeat ed Navy’s colors in the 175 - pound class, though the latter put up a game and rugged battle. O’Regan, the Navy captain, fights in this class, but has been sick for the past few days. In Lively Style Oesterstriker, Penn, and Hayes mixed it up in lively style at 115 pounds, the Quaker lad getting the better of It. There was plenty of good hard pummeling in the fight be tween Goldwaithe, Navy, and Mc- Kinsey, the Middy winning this event. Benson, of Penn, evened the count at two-all. when he got a shade the better of Kurtz, but only after an extra round. The contest between Davis, Penn, and Leach was a pretty one and hard fought, but was marred to sotne extent by frequent clinches. Leach wag awarded the decision, tut it was close. The previous victory by Lucas over Cromolin at 175, which made the teams standing three each, brought about wild excitement as Cowell and Matthews stepped out in the heavyweight event. Both seemed t little nervous at first, but soon :almed themselves and began to maul one another, but the fight was not as fast and clever as that of the other settes. Matthews Tired Matthews appeared somewhat worn and Cowell seemed correspondingly fresher at the end of the mill and many of the fans though the Pennsy man would got the award. The judges, however, agreed on Matthews. Billy Rocap. of Philadelphia, ref ereed the bouts and the judges were Captain Mabbutt. of the Army, and McGrath, of Philadelphia. Summary 115 Pounds Oesterstriker. Penn, iefcited Hayes, Navy; decision. 125 Pounds—Goldwaithe, Navy, de feated McKinsey; decision. 135 Pounds—Benson. Penn, defeat- j ed Kurtz after an extra round; de- j cisicn. 145 Pounds —Leach, Navy, defeated Davis, Penn, after an extra round. 160 Pounds—Lyons. Navy, defeated Lucas. Penn; decision. 175 Pounds—Lucas, Penn, defeated Crommelin; decision. Heavyweight—Matthews. Navy, de feated Cowell; decision. Hall’s Catarrh Medicine Those who are in a “run down" condition will notice that Catarrh bothers them much more than when they are in good health. This fact proves that while Catarrh is a local! disease, it is greatly influenced by constitutional conditions. HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE consists of an Ointment which Culck ly Relieves by local application, and ‘he Internal Medicine, a Tonic, which assists in improving the General Health. Sold by druggists for over 40 Years. F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio. ~—— ————————-j , Twenty-five years of in- j digestion was ended tor f her when she took Tanlac, de clares Mrs. M. F. Streeter, well 1 known resident of Newark, in remarkable statement to tbe public. Smi j “Tanlac has made me feel like a new person and I wouldn't be with out it," declared Mrs. M. F. Streeter. 273 S. 9th St.. Newark, N. J. “Off and on for twenty-five years 1 suffered terribly from stomach trou ble. My food disagreed with me and often I could hardly retain a thing. | Gas bloated me till my heart palpi ' tated so badly I feared I had heart ' disease. My nerves were on edge, I couldn’t sleep suffered awful head aches and was simply all worn out. “But five bottles of Tanlac put me in the finest health. I eat hearty without trouble afterwards, sleep, soundly and have ,o more nervous ness or headaches. My gratitude to Tanlac is unbounded.” Tanlac is sold in Annapolis by all good druggists. Over 35-million bottles sold.—Adv. NEGROES IN JAIL ESCAPE, RE CAPTURED (Continued From Page 1.) station how the men could be headed off, Patrolman Wade started after the bigger negro, who had run into the farm of Joseph Benson. Benson, see ing the man ami his pursuer, ran, out and grappled with the negro. He succeedeflTln felling tho man. but )e --fore the officer could come up he again had made his escape. Meanwhile Sergt. William Ruhland had joined in the chase in his car. Trailing the negro after he had fled by a lane leading around Haiethorpe, Sergeant Ruhland found him hiding in a clump of bushes. Acting on Constable Wade’s relayed directions Patrolman Norman Rein hard came down Haiethorpe avenue and quickly captured the other negro. Taken to the station and charged with having broken jail at Annapolis the pair soon confessed. CAMPAIGN STARTED FOR SALVATION ARMY (Continued From Pare 1.l porting a large number of people in non-productive lives. It is probably not known that every one of these collectors is a volunteer being paid nothing at all. The men are gener ally volunteers from the Indus trial Home. Of the half-dozen mem bers of a Salvation Army street band, it is worth remembering that’ of the six, all but the leader are u- paid volunteers. Of course, the Salvation Army has some “overhead" expense, as every or ganization is bound to have. It has its thousands of workers, its staff of ficers and its commander, but their pay is the small amount necessary to Insure three meals a day, shelter and clothing. None but those who have deliberately consecrated their lives for service would accept such wages as a return for their labors. Thus anyone who contributes to the Salva tion Army may rest assured that every dollar of his gift is made to New life! I -no more biliousness I Dt KINGS PILLS /fml 2 for constipation \f jj| Bronchitis Neglected Coughs and Colds lead to Bronchitis, Asthma, Influenza and other compli cations. Stop Your Cough with ' FOLEY'S HET#UB Established JB7S Largest selling cough medicine in the World- work harder for the cause of human- ; ity than any other dollar that he can |f* spend. “ Relieves Rheumatism . Musterole loosens up stiff joints and “ West St 2.850 firivea out ptn. A c!mq white oiat* .< Chesaoeake Ave. 5,800 1. nent, made with cil cf mustard, tt ... 1 a xnn i-.suallyfcringareUefas soon as you start I>unj2falo\\ ,' est - t 11 to rub it cn. “ Severn Ave. ... o.UWT It does dl the pood v.orfc cf tic c! J- “ Severn Ave. ... 2,700 ! fashioned nuitera plaster, without the West \nnapolis. 5,700," dnU ”' aC ~" r ~ Lot. Murray Avenue 1.500 Get Musterole today at you/ cr-3 store, 35 flr.d 65c in jars cu*d tube.j __ m | s hospital sire, $3.00. 13 1 \A/ SA/VO lfH BETTER THAN A MUSTARD FASTER Lit O • If Ivgai U HEAL ESTATE & INSURANCE liillwTiNtlli 21SCH0 4 0L st * ADVERTISE IN THE EVENING “* CAPITAL. IT PAYS! The Aftermath of Influenza or any prostrating illness is always a time of great danger. Care should be taken to keep the body well nourished, and nothing is quite so resultful as scorn EMULSION You do not have to take a great deal of it at one time, but like all foods it should be taken regularly to yield the utmost benefit* You may take Scott’s Emulsion with an a. assurance that every drop will yield its tSk * fruit in renewed strength. Try Mi W Scott ft Bownc, Bloomfield. N. J. KV-m NOTICE TO Stockholders and Depositors Dividends received from this Association in amount not in excess of S3OO are EXEMPT from INCOME TAX The Capital City Building and Loan Asso. 21 SCHOOL ST. CHARLES WEISS, Tre*. JOSEPH S. (IKISCOM, V.-PrM. BERNARD J. WIE(iAKI), Sec’y.-Treas. HI GH K. RILEY, Solicitor. Sweeping Made Easy Without Electricity!! Here Is the Wonde rfal^P Vheuellb 7 yNonEledricSuctiortSweeper // Pietara Here, madam, is the vacuum /ft ’lmproved sweeper you have heard so much 7/1 Model * , C’ l> a hout—the one you’ve seen advertised 7/ l Vacuette m the Saturday Evening Post and already in —- use m more than 180,000 homes. We want ~ -a a ... von to compare it with any other sweeper mrr" 'MAs efficient you have ever seen or used. The Vacuette .v - '}'?] as an Elec works mechanically —automatically 4W‘ r ’ trir No electricity to pay for-nephigs. iv , aS wires, cords or attachments to get M. rimTh easytooper cut of order. Just a slight push i/„ /‘y ate as a sends it whirring across your ¥FIU*-, Camct floors and all the dust, lint. /WSffME&iSzfJ Sweeoer thread ashes, dirt and grit Jffl Jwee vanish mto the bag The '■/ W Vacuette has a beautiful * .W • cast aluminum body and//, Mr/£/ 3 , n A.. „ weighs only pounds. JmxMjjM Jffl JLi€&Sl& CL Convenient pißtol grip w • handle makes J easy to guide simple is the media / /a. li nism of the Vacuette that it sisMWmL ... re H uires Poetically no attention r/Ili/m All parts are “Parkerized" rust-proof •-7* ' w th, ordinary care will iast^r & y eai ? Every Vacuette thoroughly c f* mme< *and tested before leaving’the r ,ou Eet u Wlth 1)18 FREE Demonstration sweepers Here is tWrelfly dLir V^ m wmch dust and dirt vanish asif bv mar nS rf word for it We will demonlrate the nn v take ° Ur rugs and carpets. Let us bring this wo£Jwf£i° n your own your house, where you carTactuailv te**??*? swe^ per reasoD to hesitate-you wiU not w £° Phone or Write 1 and carpets You will be positively delighted clleaaa y° or rilga *• ~' w “* e “‘ W " WI * Fr,r„ Co. OWo MYERS HOUSEHOLD DEPT. Phone 108 ai—— s CLASSIFIEBSaj ads^4 — __ * lost LOMT—Friday, Tlu.nu,. gray aquirtvl li.it ’ Southgate annne, warl. ' *t j c TOH RFM FOR KENT —Apartiii. hall; electric lights v * Stun*, Eustpurt. FOR RENT II — 1 Apply net West striH' ai * s ' : '! h FOR RENT Tvv~,,tl , in Hays Hull.ling j*,,,', ! ■ at] FOR RENT—Hands. . , -J went, 5 rooms, til., t... ' '>m porch. Phone tiTc |;. i " 1 ' 1 l. FOR RENT—Si\-ro7iu '—2 Apply 838 \\..t . ' , l-OH KK\ I year"* lease. Apply s,I WANTED WANTED Experlenrcd white. Telephone on'i w. ' s# * WANTED r. or in private famlli, > Apply Ho\ 1. Capital ..tii,. WANTED White t ing and Hpht lions. ..,,rk ' 87-W, WANTED - Ksperi. ii.. \ -J be a bustler. One that * collect. th.ii.l propositi, ,11 live wire. Apply in p. ... i litan Nt Co., 117-HU Mm, s ; r./j WANTED Clerical inent. departments. p,,„ ,■ ‘ : 'Oeacral Clerical: sl-'osVVt I'LJ Experience uimor-essai v |„ r positions BOW open (former Civil Service I Fleming Hldg., Waaliington, p , WANTED-Clerks. inent positions; sl‘Ai m<>ntiiiv [ om-e uuiiecessaty. For free r, t iJ,', now open, write It. Terrv it oL Kerrlce Examiner), 2tJ p., r -. .. Washington, l. c. FOR SALE FOR NAI.E Ford touring; .|„ ~,,, buyer. Apply l*7;: hirst street, FOR SALE OK RENT venlent 7-room house; with electric lights, running ~t f. water heat and double garage ~. acres of land Overlooking s, v , rt . and Weems Creek. Phone a;:. FOR MALE —One pair moles one heavy Percheron mare A Thomas Sears. Ilest Gate, I; | h v Hox 14. SALESMEN TO TRAVEL WITH MANAOEI: It CALLY. SELLING NATIo.YU.I.I tl VERTISEI> ELEi'TIJH'AI. Al'l'l ANTES. FITLL COMMISSION Ml PROMPTLY. FIRM KSTAIH.IMRS SINCE 1 Wjd. APPLY M I. Wil.st, CARVEL HALL. L- For Rent Dwelling on Murray Hill, K r a two baths, electric lights. Dwelling No. 95 Conduit St., !< rad bath, electric lights. B. J. WIEGARD Ileal Estate A Insurance w. b. & aTelectri RAILROAD MIIM ITY TKKXOUS Half-Hourly Kervi<-e Morning and fw* Between Annapolis. Baltimore it Washington and <'aui|i Mufe (Washington and Camp M.-iiie pLaaengers change at Naval Academy Junction.) LEAVE ANNAPOLIS West Htreet Station 5.10, *3.50. 8.20, x 0.30. x7.SO. H-f- 5 10.20, 11.20. A. M„ 12.20 1.20. 2At 4.20, X 4.50. 0.20, 0.20, 7.88, Ml.* 11.20, p. M. Leave Naval Academy Gate 1 n sn* earlier; Sthte House Station. i *l Street and College Avenue, teres minutes earlier Connecting at Odenton with P. P “ ANNAPOLIS SHORT LINE M T ' Bladen Street Station 5.20 A. M. and balf-bourlj theretfter tt and 50 minutes after ea< h h'ttf ■ t 1.50 P. M.. then at 7..V1, ' .'tt, M, - 1 and 11.50 P. M. 5.20 and 5.50 A. M. train* dally a* Sunday. LEAVE BALTIMORE— W * K 0.05. 7.35, 8.35, HI 11--'-, A . 12.35, L 35. 2.35, 3.35. xl.tr,. 5.35, 6.35, 7.:kj, U.:ki, 11.35 P * u а. ac. All trains receive or dis< barge ',**'?* at local points betmwn Amp 4 '“V i Naval Academy Junction ana ti * ley and Lintbienin on sifjnaL ANNAPOLIB SHORT LINE U> T Howard and Lombard Stt. 5.15 A. M. and half-lmurly thereafter * and 45 minutes iifter ‘-.v !i h l ™, l ~ б. P. M.. then at 7.15. *.U u 11.15, P. M.. and 12.15. A M , 0.15 and 0.40 A. M tralut daily Sunday. LEAVE WASHINGTON 5.00, 0.45, 8.00, 0.00, 10.00. 11 W. A * • ~ 1.00, 2. x. 3.00. 4-ta*. 14 .; , | 6.00. 7.00, 9.00. 11 00, P. M . x —Dally except Sunday. For tickets and information city ticket offices: West Street . Carvpl Hall, Short Line Station. Street. E. O. LEAGUE ROOFING 0 Mpouting. Sheet Metal and •** STOVES AND FURNACES I> sTi AND REPAIRER •HONE Itl-W. > CHAS. M. CARLSO f UM GLOCCESTER KTB tT CONTRACTOR and BUILDER Estimates Cheerfolly C,H * > PHONE Only several more weeiti ci8 j( amateur gardeners plant 1 corn.