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£imthuj (Capital un imLaßunm FatahWbed mt. |. ' UdUPOLU, D. Published Dally Except Sunday by TOE CAPITAL PUBLISHING COMPANY THE EVENING CAPITAL la an sale at the following piacaa: George W. J0n*a...... I*4 Mats EL WHUan. Sebaltae...M UW*t St. Of* J. Darla 74 Maryland Are. Cbaa. G. Feldmeyr M Maryland Are. Martin ltaua.li. .Cor, Randall A King Goo. William Baker Want and Cathedral. Delivered H Annapolis. Eaat port. G/r --asantown and Want Annapolla by carrier for 30 twala per month. Yon own bare the EVENING CAPITAL Railed to yon when away from the city t learlpg your name and addreee at tbe office, for -Hi rent a per mouth; gSJSO per *ear. payable In advam-e, to any Poetoffice tn Uulted Statt-a or Canada. Entered at Annapolla Poatofflea aa Second Claaa Matter. Member of Tbe Aaaorlated Press Tbe Aaaminted Press la exclu sively entitled to Hie use for re publh-atlou of all news credited to It or not otherwise credited In this paper and also tbe local news published herein. All rights of repuhlli-atlon of special dis patches herein are also reserved. ' SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, I*l. Democratic State Ticket GENERAL ELECTION NOV. 4 FOB GOVERNOR. ALBERT C. RITCHIE, Baltimore (*lty. FOB ATTORNEY-GENERAL THOMAS J. KEATING, Queen Anne's Co. FOR COMPTROLLER OP STATE TREASURY. E. BROOKK I.EK. Montgomery Co. FOR CLERK OF COURT OF APPEALS. CALEB. C. MAKKUDER, Prince Gcorge'a Co. COUNTY TICKET FOR STATE SENATOR. A. THEODORE ItRADY. FOR HOUSE OF DELEGATES. JAMES O. ATWELL. W. MEADE tIOLI.ADAY. JOHN 11. RODGERS. BERNARD J. W1 BOARD. FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONERS. DANIEL N. AKMIGKII. KT. GEORGE BARBER. It. WILSON CARR. MAII LON DISNEY. R. LEE HARDESTY. lIKNRY B. MYERS. JAMES A. WALTON. FOR JUDGES OF ORPHANS* COURT. LEMON IIBALL. SR. MAYNARD CA*RR. GEORGE W. HYDE. FOR SHERIFF. THOMAS S. DOVE. FOR CLERK OK CIRCUIT COURT WILLIAM N. WOODWARD FOR STATE'S ATTORNEY NICHOLAS 11, GREEN. FOR COUNTY SURVEYOR J. CARSO* BOLSCII. ,MIL HITCH It' The government of a state, es pecially in these times, is very serious business. It is a matter that should Jie seriously consid ered by every citizen from a citi zen’s interest rather than from the interests of any political party or organization, says the Cum berland Times. All three State officers are important but the office of governor is necessarily the most important in the State. In Allvert C. Ritchie the people have a candidate who has already proved himsejf a man of guber natorial calibre. Men who will disabuse their minds of all par tisan notions or desires and look facts squarely in the'face will ad mit that Attorney General Ritchie by his public work and professional achievements has proved that he measures fully and completely to the requirements of a State executive. The citizen who casts his vote for him may do so with a thorough conviction that he is not making a mistake. In his speech at La Plata. Sen ator Walter Mitchell says in the Times-Crescent that Mr. Ritchie sounded the key-notes of the present State campaign, when he pledged economy in State government; the extension of the State road system to la teral roads; better pay for school teachers, to the end that our pub lic school system may be raised to a higher and more efficient plane, and greater State aid to agricultural interests in Mary land. These four pledges embrace the most vital matters now con , fronting the people, of the State, gfe ,In these days of construction, it v HE EVENING CAPITAL AND MARYLAND GAZETTE, Ain NAPOLI S, MARYLAND, SATURDAY/OCTOBER 18, 1919. • '• . •- . ♦ —- I is all important that economy in ► public affairs be practiced, as wed as in the private affairs of life. People have more money than ever before, it is true, but the high cost of living and the unrest r whfch prevails in tkbor circles everywhere, make life a struggle. It is all important, therefore, that ; | every dollar of public money pos ijsible be saved to the taxpayers. ! Again Mr. Ritchie is right in I his plan to connect up with the Jmain highway system of the [ State the more remote sections of [ each trounty, through a system of lateral road building, under State supervision. When Mr. Ritchie talks of schools, he is right in his decla ration that our youth must be ed ucated at all hazards, because the coming generation will be con fronted by greater problems than those which.confront the present. To do so, better pay must be pro vided for our teachers in order that they may not seek other vo ■ cations, .and our public schools suffer from lack of competent in ■ struetors. Finally he is right iiuhis pledge to have his administration foster agricultural interests in every way. 11 is ideas of having the present swamp - drainage law made more effective, and of se curing more effective storage room for the tobacco-growers of Southern Maryland, should ap peal to every farmer throughout the State. What Mr. Ritchie says is not idle gossip. He is a man in the prime of life, who has been an effective and forceful public of ficial in all the important posts he has filled. By his acts we may judge him; we may trust him, and we shall know that when he is Governor of Maryland the in terests of the State and all its people will be safely guarded. * WHAT EXCHANGES SAY X —L i t D'Annunzio gives it out that he drinks no liquor of any kind, and works all the better for it. What does a man like that need of liquor, anyhow?—Cleveland Plain Dealer. Senator ltecd is entitled to full pro lection in his right of free speech. This has nothing to do with the fact that the speech Is not worth the price. —Springfield Republican. The doctors will not iieed to look far to lind cause for the President’s restlessness; he has been waiting on the National Senate. —Boston Herald. When labor agrees to share losses as well as profits, the halcyon days of peace will be here. —Washington Tost. The steel strikers are not making tho impression that their chances are greatly better than their argument.— . Louisville Courier-Journal. At the present rate of labor organ ization it won't be long before the , rest of U 3 can organize into one small union.—Springfield Republican. Our good name abroad as resolute observers of the law is dying by lynches.—Atlanta Constitution. “Baker Backs Wood's Authority at Gary.” And in this instance every law-loving, loyal American backs Baker. —Boston Transcript. Democracy has survived the strike, says Lloyd George. Democracy, aptly compared to a raft, persists in floating, but we shall all have wet feet for many years to come. —Chicaso Trib une. Herr Hoheneoiiern is still called “His Majesty” in some quarters—but then he’s called a good many other things in the other quarters and there are many “other quarters.”—Savannah News. Exercising the right of self-deter mination, the police force of Washing ton, D. C., has decided to affiliate with the United States of America instead of the American Federation of Labdr, a worthy organization, indeed, but not as yet one of the Great Powers.—New York World. Dr. Grayson is the only man living that can tell Woodrow Wilson to “go lie down," and get away with it.— Pontiac (Mich.) Press. Five years from now Bolshevism will be bnt like the bad odor that clings around a broken gasoline jug. This is in way of prophecy—but— make a note of it.—Baltimore Amer ican. I Roses And Ribbons I Roses are used to create lines on .he surface of the gowns. They are * made of satin, of crystals, of panne i velvet. They are swung around the t ieepest armholes, they outline an apron effect. They are dropped from ’ me hip across the front and up to : .he end of tbe spine. They are placed tcross the front of the bodies like the modem Sam Browne belt, which is : merely an adaptation of the sash of mcient Europe to indicate military rank. The field of ribbon is so wide that 1 It is not possible to outline it in a : small space. Entire gowns are made . if the new ribbons. Bodices arebujli ->f them to go with tulle skirts. Cuirass blouses are made of them to we l under topcoats with crepe de Chine skirts. There is no diminution in the em ployment of metallic threads in these ’ new ribbons. Some of them are made entirely of gold or silver. The col oration is stamped upon them as a design or woven in the threads. When the average mind thinks of bullion effects it thinks of them ai heavy and unwieldy, but the display 1 of these new ribbons should be seen . to get that impression connected. One yard of the new ribbon woujd justify any gown’s existence. Happiness Defined Be gay—yet calm. ’ Be joyful, yet full of peace. Animated, yet still within. Be pleased, but poised. Rejoice with the* whole heart, yet ; . exercise self-control. ■ | Radiate gladness, delight, felicity, , cheerfulness, gayety, kind humor and sympathy. i Have your countenance smiling and . peaceful. Have pleasure in your eyes. Cultivate a soft cheerful voice. Give pleasant, gentle answers. Have an erect, firm carriage; a quick step. Be ready to burst into song, t Have sympathy for the unfortunate, ready to extend a helping hand. Be courteous to the aged, gentle and : kind to children and animals. , To have the entire being show rap ture and feel the welling up of jejy 1 ‘ in the soul over the contemplation ■ of of the beautiful within. ’ Throe Good Sauces Lemon Sauce. —Nearly half-pint cold water, one lemon, one table spoonful sugar. Boil the water, pour onto the lemon rind, which must be peeled very thin. Strain and have ready a tablespoonful of flour mixed smooth with water, let it boil to Just cook the flour, and add sugar and serve with pudding. Bread Sauce.—Cut two large slices of bread a day old into pieces, put them into saucepan, add peppercorns (about four), one whole onion, a lit tle salt and boiling milk enough to cover. Let it simmer gently till the bread noaks up the milk, take out on ion and rub the remainder through ! the sieve. Serve very hot. Apple Sauce. —Pare, core and slice four or five large apples and three whole cloves,- stew them with just enough cold water to preverit them burning, stir frequently and when re duced to a pulp take out cloves, turn out into a pan, beat them with a tablespoonful sugar and a tiny piece of butter. This sauce is used with pork. Pointers On Peanuts i Peanuts are the cheapest and most commonly used of all nuts, but like most common things they are rarely understood or appreciated. • The way in which we cheerfully eat a bag of peanuts as a bit of by play ignores the fact that they con tain nearly thirty per cent of solid tissue building material, and are al most half fat, to say nothing of their ! fourteen per cent of starches and two per cent of mineral matter. If the peanut makes trouble for your digestive apparatus, it is partly because you have not recognized it as a concentrated food. Eaten as such with green vegetables, rice or fruit, we get a balanced meal. To eat .them in addition to a full meal is bad dietet ics and unthrifty as well. The only other warning in regard to the pea- is to chew it thoroughly. Before Bashing Dishes If every iron pot, pan, kettle or any other utensil used In cooking is filled . with water (or put into water, as egg i beater, etc.) as soon as emptied or no j longer needed, the dish washing will be much easier and a more pleasine task. To remove bits of eggs from plates or cups wash first in cold water, as hot water cooks the egg on the dish making it hard to get off. Laurel Park, Md. OCTOBER 1 to 31. RACING INCLUDING STEEPLECHASES SEVEN RACES DAILY. FIRST RACE 1:45 P. M. ADMISSION (Inc. Gov't, tax) SLS SPECIAL TRAINS B. * O. R. R. (Camden Station. Baltimore) 12:40. 12:80, .PROPOSALS Proposals will be received by the City clerk null! 12 o'clock. October Z2nd. to lalnt roof of Municipal building, market **d fish market, with linseed oil and I rincesa Metal mixed to a good body; also alternate bids to cover said roofs with some other material. bids5 ht reßerred to an F or all C, W. SMITH. Chairman. CVT LtltL., t’— — WCODSWDGB> <oWrt*u_wtth buUdinr .Jrslga oad eoastne solicited. AA* *. Avsi Trashing tagy, IN MEMORIAM * BAKER—In loving remembrance ol LOLA I. BAKER. One year has passed, our hearts still sore. As time Hies on we mis* her more. She sleeps; we leave her In peate to rest. Tbe parting was paluful, but God kuoweth best. From a world of pain and sorrow To a laud of peace ami rest God baa taken you. dear Loin, Where you hare found, eternal rest. We saw her suffer, heard her sighs With throbbing hearts and streaming eyes. But now she calmly sleeps at rest. All pain, alt grief, alt sorrow past. You ask us if we tniss her? Yes. it Alls our hearts wHh pain. But tier spirit softly whispers: "Weep not ; iu Heaven we ll meet again." MRS. R. E. STEWART AND FAMILY. BAKER—In loving remembrance of our dear sister. I.OLA 1. BAKKIt. who de parted this life one year ago, October 18 HU 8. The inoflth of October again is here. To u* the saddest uf the year. Because one year ugo today Our dear sister passed so suddenly away. When you ask ns do we miss her, Yes. it tills our heart with pain. But her spirit softly whispers: "Weep not, iu Heaven we’ll meet again." We do not know the pain she bore; We did not see her die. We only know she passed away And could not say good-bye. Gone in the best of lier days; - Blighted in girlhood bloom: Torn from the hearts that loved her To steep in that silent tomb. We never can forget you Lola. While in this world we stay. Our hearts will never be the same Since you have passed away. A happy home was once enjoyed. How sweet the memory still: Bnt death has left h vacant rtiair That never can bo filled. BY HER SISTER AND BROTHERS My life is so weary, so full o faadnesa nud pain; Each day brlugs Us shadows .its mists and Us rain. There Is no ray of sunshine, my pathway to cheer. But sorrow would vanish if Lola were here. Each bo|>e for me is blooming, but blooms to decay. Each joy that I treasure soon withers away. My dreams, full of beatuy, in gloom dis appear But soon all would be brighter If Lola were here. I muse on the memory of joys that have -been; Unknown and forgotten by some she may be ... But the grave that contains her is sacred to me. BY HER BROTHER. W. 11. BAKER. URAGG —D> sad. but loving remembrance of MARY K. CRAGG, who departed ttdf life one year ago tomorrow, October 19 1919. Gone But Not Forgotten. Oh how we loved our dear mother and wlff No one on earth can tell. But the Savior loved her better And called her home to dwell. In the graveyard softly sleeping \yhere the flowers gentlv wave Lies the one we love so dearly. In the lonely, silent grave. Lovingly and tenderly we laid her in the grave. Away from earth's sorrows and cares. And now she is waiting to welcome ur home. The blessing of Heaven to stiare. BY HER LOVING HUSBAND AND CHILDREN. HOVE—In sad, but loving remembrance o: bur dear son and hrniheau LOUIS H. JR. who departed this life one year ago to da.v, October 18, 1918. Sleep on, dear son. and take your rest; Jod called you Home; He thought it best He saw you suffering there so great Vud opened wide the Golden Gate. BY 11 IS MOTHER AND FATHER. Oftimes we wander to the graveyard, Flowers to place with gentle care On the grave of our dear brother. Who is resting so sweetly there. BY HIS BKOTHEKS AND SISTERS Republican Ticket ELECTION TUESDAY, SOV. 4, 1919 For Gorenlor, HARRY W. NICE, of Baltimore City. For Comptroller. AMOS W. W WOODCOCK, of Wicomico County. For Attorney. General. ALEXANDER ARMSTRONG, of Frederick County. For Clerk Court of Appeals. WILLIAM L. MARCY, of Anne Arundel County. COUNTY - TICKET For State Senator. JOHN BOWIE. For House of Delegates. JAMES O. DRURY, WATERS E. HOWES, LOUIS SCHRAMM, JR., LOUIS LEVINE SEIGEIIT, JR., For State’s Attorney. JAMES M. MUNROE. For Clerk of Circuit Court. JOHN CLAYTON BREWER. For Skeriff. BENJAMIN F. PUMPHREY. For County Commissioners. DAVID W. COLLI&ON, CHARLES M. GREEN. ** JOSEPH S. GRISCOM, WILLIAM G. LEHR, CHARLES E. REMSON, JOHN SHEPHERD, MILTON J. TURNER. For Judges Orphans* Conri. WILLIAM H. DICUS. WILLIAM H. DITTY, HENRY WOODWARD, JR. —Published by authority of J. PAUL MEDFORD, Treasurer. adv. It’s the unexpected that happens, but don’t bet on it. Life is fall of uncertainties. *■ The young man parts his hkir, bnt the bald man has parted from his. f f CLASSIFIED ADS. i I m? as 1 — ‘ All classified gdrarDasiants *<* word* r lew. first Insertion. BOe. , Subsequeot insertion*, on* r*t ■ word. Over 8 woM* two coot* • s word Ant LDMrttoo —4 MOMBT TO LOAM i WONIT TO LOAN— Mu*J to Jf* on utoitgago. Apply to Wloooa Q Anmpo! 1 *. Md. IP lßl * '< 40MSV TO LO.\N-Oo mortgage In *um* , : to suit on reasonable term*. 1 srllal i pavroeut Allowed. James M. Muuroe. At-j tornoy. j WANTED (, WiNTKIt —Handy man to work about the kitchen. Apply to Hotel Maryland. o-i | WANTED —Sale* manager for Anne A run- j .lei county aud Calvert county to handle exclusive sale of beautiful cabinet phono graph. mahogany; sells for s(>.: equal to sllO machine lu tone and flnwli; very j small cash required for samples: office I men get in business for yourself; put out canvassers; big commissions; per sons I interview necessary; expenses ■ paid. Columbia Specialty Concern. 72* lath street. X. \V.. Washington, l>. C. WANTED—HeII boy. Apply Hotel Mary land. oJt> WANTED —A comfortable frnlshed room for lady. Address No. 231 i, Box 597, An- 1 nil polls. , i WANTED—I.r.dy wishes warm, lighted | room with board; late Nveuilter; An naplis; private family, adults; refer ences exchanged. Terms $9 a week, prompt reply. Miss llorsvy, Church Creek, Maryland. WANTED —Work ou furs; will relluo fur collars. mtifTs, coats, and make them over. Call or address l’J7 Main street. ois WANTED—Saleslady, experience unneces sary, by J. W. Tottle’s Teu t'eut Sion> Main street and Market Space, 1S FOR SALE FOR SALE —One Chevrolet. 4-90, with win ter top. Wlnterson’s Oarage. 021 KOK SALK—Wardrobe til good condition; Apply 24(5 Prince Oeorge street. ot* FOB SAl.E—ltuiek touring car; good cou ditlon; go.l tires; two spares tires; uew battery. Apply No. 233. Capital Office. 4 >2 I FOB SALK-—A line old violin and music. Samuel Uaruor, Annapolis, Md. "21 FOB SAl.E—Fresh cows with calves; also buy cows mid calves. Apply S Jefferson street; also pays highest price for poul try. Tel. 550-M. nlo FOR .RENT —One-quarter yard concrete mixer on trucks, run by 1 1-2 11. P. gas engine; rate $7.50 per day; also we do concrete work by contract. P. Y. K. Ilowat, Annapolis. Phone 1824-Fti. 021 FOB SA|.K —Pedigreed P.elglan hares and also pigeons. Apply 198 Chesapeake n venue, Fast port. 020 FOB SAI.E —One fumed oak living suite; practically new; cheap. Call ;i5-U. 017 FOR SAI.E—I9I.x Overland touring car; model W>; very cheap to quick buyer: practically new; n-1 condition. Apply Harry D. Brown, Wiuteison's (iarage. V 4)1 S FOB SAI.E—2 fresh cows, calves by their sides. Raymond J lingers, Annapolis phone 1803 F-l. ois FOR SALK Double store on West street, modern •onvpnlences. Two stores with apartments on Mary am! avenue. Dwelling o nSevern avenue. Kastport, 7 '(mmiis, water, gas light. $2,10(4. Dwelling on Sixth street, Fantport. 1.200. Tliree-stpry frame dwelling ou Fast itrei't. $1,200. Nine acres on the Severn river. Dwelling on Cathedral street. $1,900. Desirable building lots In Annapolis, Kastport ami West Aunapolls. B. J. WILLARD Phone 439-J 17 State (Trile 023 FOR SALK Lot and dwelling known as No. 37 Cal vert street. s5-tf 40 Madison Street, 9 room* and bath, porch, deep lot. Price $3,750. 41 Madison Street, 9 rooms, bath, fur ia-e, etc. Splendid lot. Price $5,750. One-half acre with six room bungalow, bath, ’ elec, lights, well water. Price SIBOO. Desirable lot on cor. Hill and Jefferson Street. Large lot on Madison street. 0-room semi-bungalow at West Aunnp ills, lot 100x150 ft. Price $2,800; terms. 08 tf. 8-rooiu bouse at No. 8 Itevell street, with arge lot and ul! conveniences. New 7-room bungalow, with convonh •uces, lot 50x200 feet. 013-tf CHAS. F. LKE TEL. 003 FOR RENT FOB BENT—One largi- room. Apply 71 Charles street. 0212 T FOB BENT—Furnished apartment: four rooms am! bath: steam heat, elect tie light. Apply IV. H. Hart. 021 FOB BENT—Small dwelling; live rooms and bath; $14.00. Apply W. H. Hart. o2S FOB RENT—Flats; furnace heat. Apply Oscar Shacks, 37 West street. 018 FOR RENT—Small upartment with bath. Address E. M. H.. Capital Office. 022 1 FOB RENT—Furnished 8-room bungalow, with garage: electric lights; hot air; hot ami cold water; 12 minutes from Anna polls; overlooking Severn on Short Line; tclepboue and winter supply of coal; tt months only. Phone Severua Park. 37. “ oii-tf FOB RENT—Store on West Street with es tablished and profitable grocery business.' Cbas. F. Lee. Tel. 603. FOB BENT—27S-acre stock and grain farm on Chesapeake Bay, near Cburch ton. Anne Arundel county. Applicant mnst have stock and equipment. Eugene P. Childs. „ 524-tf FOB RENT—Upright piano; $5.00 per month. Apply R. O. Chaney. 150 West *l3-tf r ■■ FOR LEASE FOR LEASE—Ten-room bouse. Severn* Park, near water; good bea* b: three minutes walk from Annapolis Short Line or bonlevsrd; beautiful unrrouoiilngs; hot water heating plant; electric lights; large garage; lawn: shade and frnft trees. Apply O. L. MoJter on premises, or phone Severua, 6. „21 POSITION PANTED POSITION WANTED—A mother desiring to attend a social event shopping trip. . or leave the city, conld feel at esse, as a competent capable woman would take care <jf her children at their homes, af ternoon or evenings. For terras address Mrs. Virginia A. Miller, 1 Southgate ave nue, or phone 065-J, 0 20 Things Te Remember Vinegar bottles and cruets may he cleaned by putting into them finely crushed egg shells with a little water and shaking thoroughly. Rubbing silver or plated egg spoons with a little amonia and salt will re move the discoloration caused by the sulphur in the egg. China packed in a pan is liable to crack if boiling water be poured over it. To bleach white garments, use one tablespoonful of borax in one gallon of water. Wet the clothes, dry in the sun, and repeat the process if nec essary. ltorax is one of the most salisfac Tory helps in laundry work. It is safer to use than washing soda, bo cause its action is not so violent, it softens the water and dissovles fats and starches. It does not harm eith |er color or material, and when used in starch it gives a gloss and pre vents the iron sticking. I Dread must be allowed to get per fectly cold after baking before it is gmt away, or it is liable to becoim mouldy and sour. The stopping of a clock may he dm to clogged wheels. Thoroughly sat urate a piece of white cotton with kerosene oil ami place it inside the clock. Probably at the end of a week | the cotton will be black with dust That has teen loosened by the fumei of the oil, and the clock will run as well as ever. In spite of the fact that most other workmen are going on strikes ihe lumberman still continues to work for his board. ESTABLISHED 1874 The Annapolis Savings Institution WEST STREET Total Assets, . . . fiMKi,Oimi.imi Number of Depositors, . . 1.7 m; Pays 4 per cent Interest on Deposits. Payable January is* and July Ist. Compound interest pnul on deposits not u ,w M Depository of City and County Sinking Funds l)'po aory i ru.-; Funds. All its investments and entire Management subject to annua! exam ination by State Dank Examiners. Loans money on iirst mortgage rf Deal Estate on easy terms par tial payments allowed. Also on note with approved collateral FRANK H. BTOCKETT, . . President WM. N. WOODWARD, . . Vice-President B ALLEIN WELCH, .... Cashier SAMUEL BROOKE. . Assistant Cashier JAMES M. MUNROE Solicitor Bunking Hours: UA.M.(o3 P. H. Saturday: 9 A. >l, lu 12 jj. I A. \V. SHARPE |i t Optician 0 * O 0 136 Main Street * 0 o i g ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND. * 0 0 SObOOOOOSOOOOOOObOOOOOOOO-. FIRE INSURANCE REAL ESTATE riIBNIMHED HOI'KEH FOB KENT NOTARY Pt'BLIU ARTHUR B.~WHEATLEY No. 17 School Street CHARLES M. CARLSON . 1(56 GLOUCESTER NT. CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER PHONE $7 Estimates and Plans Furnished W. B. CHILDS Electrical Contractor Office and Shep—l 79 Conduit Street Phons 7SO . GEO. W. JONES Circulating Library The following book* have been added to the Library: s Tbe Dwelling Place of Light,” by Win- j ston Churchill. “The Inevitable Balance Sheet,” by Ka- I rlna Trash. “A Circuit Elder’s Wife,”'by Cora Har ris. “Kenny,” by Leonora Palrymple. “My Four Years In Germany,” by J. | W. Gerard. “Where Your Treasurer Is,” by Holman Day. “The Clue In The Air,” by Isabel Os trander. TERMS:—Wsw Books, te per day. Old Books, It. per day. *mmm — > r ■" -■ “The Bank That Brought \% To Annapolis The Annapolis Bank OF THE EASTERN SIIOUE TKlhf <<* Church Circle and Gloucester Street Bonking Hours: 9A.M.t03 P. M. Daily 4 Per Cent Paid on Savings Accounts Checking Account* Solicited pfpwldFHt W* MEADE HOLLADA* I I I CHARLES F. LEE i DEN NIS 4. THOMPSON - v.VuUot ...M*r JOHN M. Jril^r JAMES O. WIN NON G. Directors: W. Meade Holladay. Charles F. Lae. ,Vo * W "Vmruern h rssj'sss sari'sa- ss- Safe Deposit Boxes J ! W B &A. Electric Railroad. C ■n>.CITT TERMPUUI *' i Half tlnurlf s,.rv,“ M " 1 b0.n.,,, 3 r>, W nslitnr'Kii a . * OVn|,|, IBIon I Vl-,.1, “ ~ j - Aca<leii)> .he ,£ in( N "* I l VVt' (NN Xl’ll] m U.-.I -ireri x u „ 0|) UO. x 5 50 t, m -j, ! v M *,, •- M M 3 . ■ , D■-’ ' M ' ‘ ' ‘ ' !,v Leave V.iv.i \„ > . St. ami r,,i! ce I , earll,r. 11 . t ® Oonmvtluj; h t n,*, •• u :j, i> j, •1.35. ,7.35 , 5'' , . U ; ,M ' ■ " f;' ■ A V Il.Ui, ( .io 1, ' '•* V*. A M M i.j Vll t r. this r ( \, , Nnval A V |, ' tcum i<u aij...,,. ‘ ' ' ■at i.ii.ij,', i r w >: \ vsiu\, ;Tox 1.00. 7.00. mc vm .... ~ ~ 1.4*1. ' V ■ ~ ti.lNl. 7.1)4) I > 1 XDaii.v \. i >' l \ 4)1.4M'.*41 AtUl.'lp. , • Fi>r tk'kels ■or city ti, |„.| " r >i ‘ -it-ito Hull!*, S' • ‘lsdeti St rt'4'i (< .7 i,.i •Intel. U M. . .. , NOTICE! Charles Houston, Champion Shoe Artist Ladies’ Shoes Especially UH’d >•>• 1 M:.rlei x„^ Ferry inn” Be sure and visit the “INN'’ i at Claiborne, situated beside the Perry Pier. Special attention to automobile and picnic partita, Everybody welcome. WALTER C. MUNROE CIVIL KNDINKU Surveying, Plata, Fitinit*. MnnM|>il and Suburban Water Systems and Disposal. Savings Bank Building Aiinapell*, Md. WMttwmimmwaararoasauassa I WILLIAM H. ISS ( HART BUILDING || Annapolis, Maryland| | Fire Insurance AucMoaeet | I” Money Loaned on MortgK* | Houses Rented Rent Collected jj E. O. LEAGUE KOOKIM* 5111(1 spill il' (i Sheet Iron. Shite. S:ov Furt:.i< <• work and repairing. Phone 731-W B;1 ' NOTICE | If you have any bi4iii' ur ‘ !or •lioe*, of any Kind. (*<( ,I ’’ n 1 ’ please call u, up mxl w wi, ‘ >’"* | highest price* uml rin<ve u,il * riIO.NK Ml"