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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, October 27, 1919, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Maryland, College Park, MD

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065726/1919-10-27/ed-1/seq-4/

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Many Deeds Of Realty Are Filed
During Last Several
Days Here
I The following deeds of roal estate
I have been recorded in the office of the
I Clerk of the Court:
October 20
3 Deed from the Linthicum Heights
1 Company of Baltimore City to Guy
I E. Pritchard and wife, tract of land
I situate at Linthicum Heights in the
Fifth electiou district of Anne A run
del county: consideration $5.
Deed from the Linthicum Heights
Company of Baltimore to Luella 8
Bolbrook and wife, lot of ground sit
uate at Linthicum Heights, in th
Fifth election district of Anne Arun
del county: consideration, $3.
Deed from George C. Jubh and wift
to James I. Boyd and wife, tract of
,i land situate in the Third election dis
J trlct of Anne Arundel county, contain
I lng BV2 acres of land, more or less:
I consideration, $1,150.
m Deed from W. Meade Holladay, wid
I ower, to Oliver C. Howard and wife
$ lot of ground situate on the southeast
4 aide of Severn avenue in tHe villag
II of Eastport, in the Second election
district of Anne Arundel county; con
eideration. $lO.
Deed from Winson G. Gott, trustee
to Philip Morgan and wife, two lotj
of ground situate in the Fifth elec
tton district of Anne Arundel county;
consideration, $5.
* Deed from Philip Morgan and wift
* to Winson G. Gott, trustee, 2 lots of
ground situate in the Fifth election
district of Anne Arundel county; con
slderatiou, $5.
-j Deed from Annie E. Clark and oth
era to Norman W. Clark, tract of lam
situated in Anne Arundel county, con
w tatning one acre of land, more or less;
1 consideration, $5.
! October 21
I Deed from Arnold S. Osbelt and
others to Gilbert H. Young and wife
tract of land situate in the Fourth
election district of Anne Arundel Co.
containing 149 acres of land, more 01
less; consideration $5.
SgV Deed from Bruner It. Anderson t<
Charles Thomas, tract of land situata
In Anne Arundel Co.; copsideratiou
Deed front Bruner R. Anderson tr
Charles L. Thomas, tract of land sit
uate In Anne Arundel Co.; considern
I tion $5.
§ Deed from The Linthicum Heights
■ Company of Baltimore City to Henrj
I J. Paul, tract of land situate at Lin
I thicum Heights in the Fifth clectlor
I district of Anne Arundel Co.; consld
eration sr>.
Deed from Joseph Zurhowski and
wife to Charles H. Grim and wife
two lots of ground situate in Ann*
Arundel Co., the first tract containinj
64 2-100 acres of land, more or less
the second containing 74 1 5 acres o
1 land, more or less, known as loh
A-B; consideration $6.
Deed from Samuel P. Chew and wif<
to Mary H. Hopkins, tract of lan>
1 situate at Owensville in the First elec
tlon district of Anne Arundel Co
consideration $lO.
Deed from the Workman's Co opera
tive Realty Co.. Inc., to J. Richart
t Small, lot of ground situate in tin
Third election district of Anne Arun
del Co., known as lot No. 40 in sec
tion “LL"; consideration sl.
Deed from Rov V. Tydings and wife
to John K. Gibson and wife, house
and lot designated as No. 12 Randell
strec* in the City of Ai napoLs, Md.:
consideration $lO.
Deed from Lillian Crandle, unmar
ried, to Clarence A. Shook and wife
lot of ground situate on Murray Hill
in the City of Annapolis, Md.; con
Bideration $lO.
Deed ' from Lemuel Redmiles an.'
j wife to William R. Carter ot al.. tract
| of land situate in Anne Arundel Co.
| containing one acre of land, more 01
I less; consideration $lO.
] Deed from Anne Arundel county
; commissioners to Charles White, tract
of land situate in the Third election
district of Anne Arundel Co., contain
j lng five acres of land, more or less;
’ consideration $lO.
October 22
;■ Deed from Bessie Jackson to Sam
I uel White an.l wife, two lots of
j ground situate at Patapsco Park, in
the Fifth election district of Aunt
' Arundel Co., known as Nos. 54 and
55; consideration $5.
j Deed from Henry C. Hubbard et al
to Elizabeth Hubbard. S lots of ground
! situate at Outing Park in the Fift 1
election district of Anne Arundel Co.
j known as lots Nos. 50. 51, 42, 42. 46
47. 4S and 50 in section No. 69; con
* sideration $5.
4 Deed from the Patapsco Park Land
Company to Annie Smith, lot of
■ ground situate at Patapsco Park, in
? the Fifth election district of Anne
i Arundel Co., known as Jot No. 361;
consideration $425.
Deed from the Patapsco Park Land
Company to Margaret Ann Oler, two
lots of ground situate at Patapsco
Park, in Fifth election district of
d. Anne Arundel Co., known as lots Nos.
j| 305, 306; consideration S3OO.
ff|,.Peed from the Patapsco Park Land
Company to May D. Owings. lot 01
f§Af!l*nd B > ,ua t e at Patapsco Park in
‘I the Fifth election district of Anne
■ Arundel Co., known as lot No. 479;
consideration fI7J.
Deed from the Patapsco Park Land
Conippany to Susan A. McKim, 2 lots
of ground situate at Patapsco Park
in the Fifth election district of Anne
Arundel Co., known as lots Nos. 585
j and 586; consideration $330.
Deed from the Patapsco Park Land
Company to John Gibson and wife,
three lots of ground situate at Patap
j sco Park, in the Fifth election district
of Anne Arundel Co., known as lots
Nos. 143-144 and 145; consideration
Deed from the Patapsco Park Land
Company to Wintson Lawson and
wife, one lot of ground situate at
Patapsco Park, in the Fifth election
district of Ame Arundel Co, known
; as lot No. 103; consideration S9O.
Deed from the Patapsco Park Land
Company to Frank Monroe, lot of
ground situate at Patapsco Park, in
the Fifth election district of Anne
Arundel Co., known as lot No. 253;
consideration sllO.
Deed from the Patapsco Land Com
pany to Levi V. Moore and wife. 2
lots of ground situate at Patapsco
Park, in the Fifth election district of
Anne Arundel Co., known as lots Nos.
541 and 542; consideration sllO.
Deed from the Patapsco Park Land
Company to John E. S.vann, two lots
or ground situate at Patapsco Park,
in the Fifth election district of Anne
Arundel Co., known as lots Nos. 427
and 428; consideration $325.
Deed from the Patapsco Park Land
Company to Nannie E. Johnson, two
lots of ground situate at Patapsco
Park, in the Fifth election district
of Anne Arundel Co., known as lots
N'os. 452 and 453; consideration S3OO.
Deed from the Patapsco Park Land
Company to Charles E. Hicks and
wife, lot of ground situate at Patapsco
Park, in tHe Fifth election district
>f Anne Arundel Co., known as lot
No. 336; consideration S3OO.
Deed from Harry B. Joyce et al to
Charles L. January and wife, tract of
land situate in the Fourth election
distroct of Anne Arundel Co., contain
ing 11 acres of land, more or less;
consideration $lO.
Deed from William L. Daugherty
and wife to Charles W. Magill, two
lots of ground situate in the Eighth
•lection district of Anne Arundel Co.,
the first containing 2 acres of land,
more or less, and the second contain
ing 43 2-5 acres of land, more or less;
consideration sl.
Deed from Charles W. Magil smd
wife to Arthur T. Cheek, tract of
land situate in Anne Arundel Co.,
containing 43 2-5 acres of land, more
or less; consideration $lO.
Deed from Bertie Nixdorff and hus
band. to Frank J. Kvech and wife,
tract of land situate in Anne Arundel
Co.; consideration $5.
Deed from the Workman’s Co-opcra
tive Realty Company, Inc., to John
and Louis Boeh. 2 lots of ground sit
uate In the Third election district of
Anne Arundel Co., known as lots Nos.
36 and 37 in section “V"; considera
tion sl,
Deed from William F. Kuethe and
wife to Andrew B. H. Jackson, tract
>f land situate in the Fifth election
iistrict of Anne Arundel Co.; consid
eration $5.
Deed from Andrew' Engleman and
wife to Clayborne Phillips,, tract of
land situate in the Fifth election dis
rict of Anne Arundel Co.; considera
ion $5.
Deed from Daniel R. Randall, at
orney. et al., to John Henry Parker
md wife, tract of land situate in the
?irst election district of Anne Arun
lei Co., containing 55 acres of land,
noro or less; no consideration men
Loans amounting to $3,182,346.
which the War Finance Corporation
made to cattle growers in the South
west during the war, have been called
in for payment November 15, and it
is announced that extensions will he
made only in exceptional cases. Ap
plications from approved banks for
Advances up to 100 per cent, of the
unount advanced by them to cattle
men to pay off loans due the corpora
tion will he considered by the Gov
The War Finance Corporation gives
is a reason for its action the fact
hat it wishes to liquidate its loans
and close up its war-time business
as soon as practicable.
Tax The Women of Annapolis The
Same as Elsewhere
Hard to attend to household duties
With a constantly aching back.
A woman should not have a bad
back, t
And she seldom would if the kid
neys were well.
Doan's Kidney Pills are endorsed by
Have been used in Kidney trouble
>vcr 50 years.
Read what this Annapolis woman
Mrs. Robert Scible, 214 West street
lays: “For four or five years my back
pained me so intensely I couldn’t work.
My eyes ached and my sight blurred.
Mornings when I got up I was more
tired than when I went to bed and I
always felt languid and lacked am
bition. When I read about Doan's
Kidney Pills I used a box and they
relieved me. I still take Doan’s
whenever I need them, geting my sup
ply at the West End Pharmacy Doan’s
have helped me so much I strongly
endorse them.”
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don’t sim
ply ask for a kidney remedy—get
Doan’a Kidney Pills —the same that
Mrs. Scible had. Foster-Milbum Co.,
Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
f j If l’eu Remember This And That Thej
5 i Will Last You Very Much
j | Longer
| Nowadays rubber shoes and boots
k I cost something worth while, and it
1 pays to take such care of them as
s ; will cause them to give maximum
1 service. This care really begins be
; fore you purchase the shoes, for, how
* | ever good the quality or perfect the
* ! style, rubbers will not give satisfac
’ ! tory service if they are not properly
1 i fitted to the leather shoes over which
1 | they are to tie worn. Neither can
rubber boots or lumbermen's shoes be
1 expected to wear well unless they fit.
I Boots should always be as small as
1 they can be worn with comfort, as
? It is impossible to make a boot that
; I will not eventually break if it wrink
les. and this it is bound to do if too
1 Grease, oil or animal fat of any
) kind is very injurious to rubber goods
f and, if left on, will speedily decom
. pose the best rubber that can he
manufactured. Even milk contains
I enough grease to injure rubber boots
i and shoes.
When Not In Use
Strong sunlight is injurious, and
rubber footgear, when not being worn
should he kept away from the air as
much as possible, stored in a cool
dark place. Strong sunlight and hot
dry air will soon cause rubber tc
' oxidize and crack. Artificial heat is
absolutely fatal, if the degree of heat
is such that it is uncomfortable tc
the hare hand. If you warm your
feet at a radiator while wearing rub
bers, by the time your feet are warm
the rubbers will be cooked to death
Be particular to keep your rubber
shod feet away from the heaters un
der car seats.
Care in handling all rubber goods is
essential, for rubber tears easily.
Probably nothing else which has tin
same remarkable tensile strength a>
rubber will tear so eusily after a rent
is once made.
“Tailored effects are not wanted,”
says the one who knows what shop
pers are buying, “and the fashions
which sell are soft and frilly.” Yon
can notice this tendency, this prefer
ence, most of all at the neckwear
counter. It is there that women are
showing that they want frills and
laces and ruffles and soft effects. At
last we have come back to the becom
ing fashion of wearing something
white and fluffy to relieve the sever
ity of the dark fabric of suit against
f he skin of neck and face. It is at
best not especially becoming, this
Jark wool against skin, and if you
ire inclined to oliveness of skin it is
positively ugly. Some furs look well
lirectlv against some skins, but this
is rather exceptional than the rule.
But lace, either white or mellow
•ream color, always gives trimness
imd brightness to the effect. It re
| lieves the severity of the line and
improves the apparent tone of the
For a while you could tell the wom
m who knew how to wear a suit from
the woman who did not because the
one who did not insisted on pulling I
her blouse collar outside her suit col
lar in away that had been permitted
in a previous mode, while the other
who was thoroughly up to date knew
hat this was no longer orthodox.
But there were some women who al
ways disliked this, for the fact that
1 it didn’t seem especially cleanly.
I They wanted the satisfaction of know
ing that the part of their suit that
came against their neck or the hair
at the back was removable and wash
And now there is a return to the
: detachable collar and lapels for your
j suit jacket. By the time spring comes
! there will be many more of these
; than there are now, but meantime
every day you will see more frills,
every days the frilly note will be
come more dominant in the fashions.
West Milwaukee
Judge Blcnski speaks Polish. Ger
man, English and French, but he
can't talk West Milwaukee. He tried
to understand it in court and he
made a bad failure.
A brakeman was being tried for
assault and battery on a switchman.
The brakeman was on the stand uad
“Judge, I high balled the boghead
to slip the rattler over the trausger,
and this pie-tied geek—”
“Hold on!” exclaimed the court.
“What kind of language do you talk!”
“The same as every person in We 1
Milwaukee,” answered the brakeman.
“Isl there an interpreter present
that can speak West Milwaukee,”
d the court.
There was and the trial proceeded
To Prevent Spread Of Diseases
Medical officers at all army camps,
posts and hospitals have been directed
by the surgeon general to exercise
certain precautions for the prevention
' of the development and spread of res
piratory' diseases. With the onset of.
* cool weather it is to be expected that
! the occurrence of these disases will
increase. All of the well known pre
-1 cautions for preventing these diseases
should lie instituted by medical offi
’ eers and consistently enforced. When
cases occur an intensive study is to be
made with a view locating the
origin of the infection and limiting
■ the development of futnre cases.
, No man is so thick-skinned that you
can’t sometimes see through him.
Government Has 1,400 In Va
riety Of Trades And
The following important announce
ment to al! former service men is au
thorized at the office of the Assistant
Secretary of War;
“Permanent government jobs toth
number of 1.400 in a variety of trades
and occupations are now open to for
mer soldiers and sailors, at pay rang
ing from $2 a day with free board, to
$195 a month and board, according to
1 bulletin issued by Col. Mathew C.
Smith. General Staff, in charge of
the Office of the Assistant to the Sec
retary of War at Washington. D. C..
.he central bureau for soldier em
ployment. This is based on informa
tion received from the I'nited States
Civil Service Commission.
“These positions are in the various
navy yards of the country, the ord
nance plants, and in arsenals. Be
side the large amount of unskilled
labor required, there are plenty of
jobs for electricians, carpenters, ma
•hinists. riverters. steam engineers,
shipwrights. painters, stevedores
trackmen, sheet metal workers, tool
makers, boiler makers, blacksmiths,
caulkers, dock hands, enginemen.
sbipkeepers, inspectors, masters. J
quartermasters, stokers, survey men.
md helpers of all kinds.
“Such men are wanted in the yards j
it Charleston. S. C.; Key West, Fla.;!
Philadelphia, Pa.; Portsmouth. N. H.;
Puget Sound, Wash., and Washington.
D. C., as well as the Naval Ordnance
Plant, South Charleston, W. Va.;
I'nited States Proving Ground. Aber
-leen, Md., and at various Government
-hops and arsenals under (be Engi
neer Department at Albany, N. Y.,
Cleveland, O ; Nashville, Tenn.; New
port. It. I.; New York City, Memphis.
Tenn.; Portland, Ore.; Rock Island.
111., and St. Louis, Mo.
“All are Civil Service positions, and
ex-service men under the law have
the preference above others. The
complete list of positions will be fur
nished to any applicant by writing to
the United States Civil Service Com
mission. Washington, D C., for the
bulletin mentioned, “Opportunities
for Government Employment.” Appli
cations should be mailed direct to the
“Recorder, Labor Board, U. S. Navy
Yard,” or the “Secretary, Board of
Civil Service Examiners, Engineer
Department at lairge.” or “IT. S.
Proving Ground” at the place where
employment is desired. Men should
not report at the plant for employ
ment until they are called.
“Postoffices throughout the country
generally can furnish information at
first hand. Local postmasters are
supplied with the necessary blanks,
md can refer all applicants to the
nearest representative of the United
Statps Civil Service Commission, who
has full details.”
Fall styles of pies, cakes and dough
nuts were on display recently at the
annual convention of the National
Bakers’ Association, in Chicago. The
new doughnut showed a distinctive
departure from the article around
which many quips and comparisons
have been built. There was no hole.
Instead, according to the baker, thp
inside of the doughnut is taken up
with “filling,” intended to add nutri
tion to the old style fried cake.
The bakers predicted a return of
war bread, with the substitution of po
tato flour for wheat flour, and numer
ous other substitutions to save sugar
and eggs.
Suet Dumplings
One-quarter pound of suet, chopped
fine; twice the bulk of fcuet in flour,
one-quarter teaspoon of salt, one
quarter cup of ice water. Chop the
suet fine; measure it with a cup and
allow twice the bulk in flour, add salt,
mix. moisten with the ice water
enough for a stiff batter. Roll into
balls the size of a hickory nut and
drop into boiling soup or gravy. Cover,
and cook fifteen minutes. If the gravy,
be careful that it does not scorch.
, Wives may strike for more money,
but husbands may retailate by giVing
(them less time.
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
1 1| Firearms 6 Ammunition | S
SgShobtinf Right'll
I Secretary Krdtirlil Repeats Oft-Re
iterated Recommendation To ,
Help Reduce 11. U. L.
Repealing his oft-reiterated rec-j
ommendation that Americans aid ini
'reducing the cost of living by using
fish more generally. Secretary Red
‘ field, at the weekly luncheon of the (
jCity Club, Washington, recently call-i
. ed attention to what the bureau of
. fisheries of the Department of Com
t’merce has done toward popularizing
'fish and piscatorial by-products for
> food and other uses.
Shark meat, ho said, is now being
. widely sold as smoked halibut, and
. j sometimes as “deep-sea swordfish." ,
i Sharks are so plentiful that one
i j Florida concern recently caught 741,
in one forenoon, he said; while their
'i fish is so good that when people have,
tried it once it needs no camouflage
or “trade name.”
Various articles, including hand
bags. traveling bags, etc., made of
j sharkskin, were exhibited as showing
the uses to which one "by-product”
is put. Whale skin, as the raw ma
terial for making elastic leather,
something heretofore unknown, also
| was shown by Secretary Redfield in
he raw and finished condition. He
! also told the members of the club
, f t hat an excellent quality of ‘’kid”!
leather is made from the whale’s in
i-test ines.
I Many paid fines in Baltimore City
land the counties during the past week
'for violations of the laws governing
driving of motor vehicles. In the list
of fines for the week ending today.
October 25, in the weekly report of
Motor Vehicle Commissioner E. Aus
tin Baughman, there tiro fines for
Baltimore City amounting to $664,
and for the counties of $1,402, a total
of $2,066 for the week.
Of these there is but one tot Anne
Arundel county, the following:
Glen Burnie- Joe Brush. SIO.OO,
operating without license to do so.
/-l m/ i
best pal if '^R>
is his smoke >/ v^k^
A* I
"Let’s do the dam job together”, *
x >v —CAcS. FieW
-v . ■** ••* "•. -WO. .
TVfHY is it that more and more smokers
’ (millions now) are getting together with
Chesterfields? • ~
First of all, fine tobaccps. Our own buyers
in the Orient send us the pick of the finest
Turkish varieties (Xanthi, Cavalla, Smyrna
and Samsoun). We blend these by a secret
method with specially choice Domestic leaf.
This method brings out new qualities of
flavor—a smoothness, a richness, a mellow
ness that go right to the spot. A That’s the
; reason Chesterfields satisfy . 1
. And remember—“ Satisfy” is Chesterfield’s
secret, based on our own private formula,
i which cannot be copied . r
Every package has a moisture-proof wrap
ping—another reason for Chesterfield’s un
changing quality of flavor.
—and the blend
i.O for 20 cents can*t be copied
t With the taking over of welfare
t work in array posts and camps by the
i War Department November 1. the
i Young Women’s Christian Association
i will turn over to the War Department
i approximately f 0 pieces of work, con
isisting of Y. W. C. A. hostess houses
land their running equipment.
Hostess houses have l>cen closed ns
j camps wore abandoned, some of them
being salvaged and put to whatever
i use conditions made advisable.
. The houses which the Y W C. A
• will turn over to the Government have
served all branches or the army. Host
ess house directors anti workers whom
the War Department wishes to retain
for continuing the work will be trans
ferred by the Y. V\. C. A. to the
Army Welfare Service.
Timely Tips
j A substitute corkscrew is a striir:
attached to a plain household screw
Effective buttons for shirt waists
are the pearl buttons from old shoos.
October is the tiny to make apple
ginger preserve with fresh ginger
If bananas are unripe, lay them in
the dark in a paper bag for a few
Eggs, cream and butter are the es
sentials of a vast amount of good
Start Chinese lily bulbs now if you
would have them bloom around Christ
' mas time.
Sweets for the children are crack
ers spread with melted confectioner -
We may get the Mexican bandits put
down in the course of years, but that
won't end our troubles. Thirty thou
sand Germans, says a report, art- pro
paring to emigrate to Mexico.—Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
To Itrhc Ont Malaria And Hufld I'p
The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know
what you are taking, as the formula
is printed on every label, showing it
is QUININE and IRON in tasteless
form. The Quinine drives out the ma
laria, the iron builds up the system.
Price 60c.
' | No indie.,
' l prices of shoes
seen by .!. F. m, i
1 the Nation. <
hirers’ w .
j vit es ret civil:
' j "There is no ins
; sion in the ; • ,
fut ure." Mi. \\ ;
1 i my opinion : !i : .
will be n i
There has h., >■.
itnntelv t!o p • ~ ,
‘.hides from ;
1 j “It. how. v,
1 that sVo.,. j
: the high pc, -, j
gust price ■
I ity. been has, | , .
j higher, and in
; bly low, r. <l. x
: i “Shoe f;„ ■ ■
volume of or.'..
; ! be taken ear. of t = -;
. or four ui'inF'.s l >
> they w ill r .' •
• hides,, b . .. i
sirable leather - , v
! ! cannot he qu iek h
| “Generally ,p,
were sound.'' s ,>
I only explanat i n tlu n,
j lies of Koch, ivi i, n. . . . j
! i still sounder. (’ha:
Courit i
Get Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets
That is the joyful cry of thousands
since Dr. Edwards produced Olive
Tablets, the substitute for calomel No
griping results lrom these plea. ant
little tablets. They cause the liver
and bowels to act normally. They
never force them to unnatural action.
Dr. lvdwardsf Olive Tablets are a
soothing, healing, vegetable compound
mixed with olive oil.
if you have a bad taste, bad hr ath.
feel dull, tired, are constipated or
bilious,’you’ll find quick and mu.-p
suits from Dr. Edwards’ little olive
' Tablets at bedtime. 10c and Jut a box.

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