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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, November 10, 1919, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065726/1919-11-10/ed-1/seq-2/

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fEtipmttg (Capital
Established ISM.
AND MARYLAND GAZETTE
Established 17*7.
ANNAPOLIS, MD.
Published Dally K*pt Sunday by j
TilK CAPITAL PUBLISHING COMPANY
TIIK KVKNING CAPITAL
la on Halo t the following filar***:
George >V. Jones PM Main St.
William Sclniltzf *'M \V<***t St. ;
(■in). J. Ivia 74 Maryland Ave.
Chas. G. Peldmeyer Jit! Maryland Av*.
Martin Hauscti.. ,'or. Randal! A King Geo.!
William Baker West and Cathedral
I >**ll v*r**d in Annapolis, Kastiiort. Ger-.
matitown and West Amiafiolla by currier
fur .‘a* cents per month.
You can have the KVKNING CAPITAL'
mailed to you when away from the city
b. leaving your name ami aiblreas at the
c. f„ r ;ui eenta per month: *.‘’,.50 tier
year, payable In advanee, to any Postoffict*
In United State* or Canada.
Futcred at Annapolis Boat office aa
See,,nd CJiihh Matter.
-
Member of The Aimwiiilril I’ron
Tin* Associated Preaa 1* exclu
sively entitled to the uae for rc
plibllealloli of all newa eredlted to
it or not otherwlHe eredlted in llila
imper and also tin* I oral newa pub*
fished lieridn. All right* of re
publleatiou of H|M*etal dispatches
herein are also reserved.
MONDAY, NOVKMIIEK 10, lU9.
GOVKKNOR-ELEC T RITCIIIK
With the close of the official
canvass of the Baltimore city
vote late Saturday afternoon, the
plurality of Albert l . Ritchie in
tlit- gubernatorial election is final
ly placed at 165. This is the
/
smallest vote by which a Gover
nor of Maryland has been chosen
since the office was made elective
l>y the people under the amended
C onstitution of IS 18. However,
it is decisive,
Mr. Ritchie will succeed Gov
ernor Harrington on the second
Wednesday in January, lie will
take tip the office under unitjtw
auspices. He was the choice of
the whole party for the nomina
tion. and no element of it did
more than any other for his suc
cess.
“HACK TO TIIK KElTßLlt’**
Harry I*'. Atwood, in his hook,
“Back to the Republic,” and in
the public speaking he has been
doim; on this topic, has urjjcd a
return in theory and practice to
the form of democracy our Con
stitution provides: the expression
of popular will by choice of rep
resentatives. It seems possible
to see a trend toward such a re
turn in practice—we have never
abandoned the theory—in the
conduct of the elections just
passed throughout the nation.
People have voted in j*‘ood num
bers; parties have stood clearly j
for certain issues, ami on such
stands have either won or lost;:
there has been everywhere evi
dence of inteliiiyciU interest that
has not made a clamor hut has
oone to the ballot box to rejjis- j
ter its will. This is in its way a!
move “Back to the Republic.”
Some time m;o \\ illiam Barnes j
of New York argued that what
would reallv help most to unite j
the nation politically and restore
pertinent and illuminating dis
cussion was a return to import-*
j
ance of the party platform, of the
part}' code of principles, the
party organized to back plat
form and principles, rather than
men left to make their own plat-'
forms and principles.
As has been often pointed out,!
the American system of govern-i
nient is and must be a party sys- j
tem. It began as such and con
tinues as such. C andidates are i
made by parties, save in the ex-j
ceptional cases that go them
selves to prove the rule, and their
campaigns are conducted by
patty organizations. Ihe vast
majority of voters, when the final
analysis is made, are either Dem
ocrats or Republicans, and when j
conditions call for a party line-)
up. they array themselves with j
one or the other national party, j
A fair and open primary for the 1
nomination of candidates; an in
telligent discrimination between
party platforms and party prin
ciples. and an unswerving dis
charge on election day of the duty
to vote —these will bring us
“back to the Republic.” using the
term to designate the true form
of American government.
w • u. r .v . . <*. ■ • * .-- • *.- •; • • • '■> * 1 - rv • *' ' jr ' • •
►HE EVENING CAPITAL AND MARYLAND GAZETTE, ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1919.
“FOOL TRICK” RESULTS
IN DAMAGE TO CAR
Shortly before 12 o'clock, midnight,
last night, an alarm of (ire was sound-:
ed, which was due to a “fool trick” of
a colored man driving a Ford car.
' The chauffeur, and party in the car
were supposedly from Baltimore, and
refused to give their names. The man
driving the car, stopped the machine
in front of the Capital Garage, West
street, got out and lighted a match to
see if there were enough gasoline in
; the car. He found there was. since
what was in the tank exploded from
i the lighted match, and soon the car
was in a blaze. The top was burned
i off and other damage done, but the
tire was put out t.y the firemen be
j fore the entire Ford car was consum
ed. There was enough car left for
the party to proceed on its way. minus
I the top, after the fire.
A curious incident of the burning
car was the party of colored people
had with them a little dog which also
caught on tire and ran across tne
i street with its tail in flames.
MARYLAND AVE. CHURCH
ARMISTICE DAY SERVICE
At 10.30 tomorrow morning a serv
ice of prayer and Thanksgiving will
he held in Maryland Avenue Methodise
Episcopal Church in commemoration
of the first anniversary of signing the
Armistice. A full aitendance of the
congregation .is urged.
“Sing*’ Rehearsal Tonight
All who desire and are willing to as
sist in the community singing tomor
row night at the State House are
urged to attend the rehearsal tonight
in the House of Delegates, at the State
House, at 8 o'clock.
Several pieces of the band will be
present tonight to assist with the re
hearsal, which is under the direction
of Choirmaster Webster, who urges a
; large attendance of singers tonight at
; the rehearsal.
I ~~
“LIEUT.-COMDR.” JOY
RUNS AFOUL OF LAW;
A JOYLESS ENDING
i From “two-and-a-half striper" to —
well, lot it not he hinted that “Lieu
i tenant-Commamler" Harold E. Joy.
skipper of the good ship Joy. is de
stined for stripes of any other kind.
When your wife thinks your personal
ity would he enhanced by a naval
uniform with plenty of wound stripes,
j service bars and medals, with a per
fectly good navy to go with the suit,
she’s apt to have her way. This
“Lieutenant Commander” Joy knows
to his sorrow, for he is held by the
naval authorities a prisoner at the
fleet, supply base, Twenty-ninth street
! and Third avenue. Brooklyn. N. Y.,
awaiting arraignment in federal court
on a charge of impersonating an of
ficer of t lie United States Navy. In
the meantime, there is no joy aboard
the good ship Joy alongside Pier No
11, East River, New York. There is
a solemn faced sheriff's deputy aboard
i however, and he is in supreme charge
Skipper Joy lost his “commission."
bestowed upon him, according to his
own admission, by a doting wife. The
exchequer of the Joy navy is no more
I and the former gay sailor lads joy
' lessly await their pay. A lugubrious
finale has come to the career of the
Joy navy, a career in which cruises
f of state up and down the waters about
j this port were a feature. Cruises in
which Skipper Joy's resplendent uni
form rivalled the sunlight that flashed
upon its gold, to the intense pride
of the first lady of the Joy navy.
Joy. who is only 27 years old. was
arrested Monday in Brooklyn, N. Y.
when James Cummings, a naval intel
1 ligence officer, noticed the disparity
! between his youthful face and the
ranking marks on his uniform. In
! Fiflh Avenue Police Court, that city
i Wednesday, he told the magistrate
that his wife became enamored of the
naval uniform and bought it for him.
later purchasing the yacht to go with
the gold braid. The yacht itself is
no mean affair, being 97 feet long and
10 feet wide, with a tidy reputation
| for speed.
"My wife thought the boat and the
uniform would go well together.” said
Joy. “so she made me a lieutenant
commander.”
“Did you have a crew on your bat
' tleship?” asked the Magistrate.
"Oh, yes. But I don’t know what
we're going to do with them. We
| haven't a nickel to pay them with.
! Maybe they'll mutiny or strike or
something.”
Joy said he tried to enlist in the
navy during the war, but had been
. rejected.
While Joy was being escorted to
* the fleet supply base United States
marshals boarded the Joy and tacked
up a notice that she had been at
tached on a petition from James W.
Kane on a contract of $3,000.
Mrs. Joy could not be reached to
give her version of the maritime mis
' hap.
Iron Pads Prevent Damage
A tractor wheel designed to give
maximum traction with minimum road
' damage, first built by Italian engi
neers, is described in Popular Me
i chanics Magazine for November. Es
, sentially the traction element consists
of a number, usually 12. of flat steel
pads, held against the wheel rim by
individual coil springs hung from the
hub. Each of the pads is fitted with a
wedge-shaped flange which enters the
rim between rollers, so that there is a
roller in each space between adjacent
pads. The rollers fransinit the driv
ing power to the pads, which are free
to follow the inequalities of the road !
surface as they rock back and forth!
on the arc of the wheel periphery.
TURNING MARINES
INTO GHOSTS WAS
NOT AN EASY JOB
A method of transforming Marines
into ghosts has been discovered at
last! This has nothing to do with
: the late war in which the majority
of the men of the corps were busily
(engaged in transforming Germans into
spectres. By this new method the
I marine who takes on the ghostly ap j
pearance remains alive and well j
| throughout the process.
A new war play, which will soon be (
produced in the New York theatres
has in its cast several actors who
j play the parts of Marines at the frq*u
|in France. In order to carry out the:
plot, the men must be transformed
into ghosts on the stage before the !
eyes of the audience.
The producers, after many experi j
i meuts, were in despair when Quarter- !
master Sergt. Lyman Fuller, of the ;
Marines, came to their rescue. He i
'suggested that the Marine uniforms
j be reproduced in a changeable silk of
! a steel-blue color on which calcium
lights could be played. These silk
suits were worn under the re;U uni
I j forms, which were tailored so that
they could he ripped off in a few sec
onds, leaving the men in their ghost
I ly clothing. It was a complete sue
cess, and now the play can be put
! on with a scene the like of which
, has never before been produced.
, - ♦♦
OYSTERS ARRIVING
IN LARGE QUANTITIES
With the opening of the dredging
season on November 1. oystermen are
' more encouraged, as oysters have be
gun to arrive in larger quantities
than have yet appeared this year.
Many thousands of bushels were re
ceived by the Baltimore packers
( Wednesday and retail men there, and
were immediately placed on the mar
t ket. The oysters are exceptionally
large and fat, and are bringing the
same prices as the tonged oysters,
which have been on sale since Sep
tember 1.
The best oysters found in the
j' Chesapeake Bay come from Tangier
Sound and Mobjack Bay and are
shipped to the city from Deals’ Island
and Crisfield. Some are taken to Bal
timore in schooners and bugeyes and
' sold to the packing houses in the
shell, bringing from 85 cents to $1 a
bushel. Others are shucked at the
| houses in the small towns along the
bay where they are caught, and are
sent to Baltimore by express in gal
vanized containers packed in ice
They are usually placed on the mar
ket the morning following the da*
when they are taken from the water,
but will, in case of necessity, keep
for more than a week. Many are
steamed and packed in airtight cans,
in which condition they will keep in
definitely.
COMMUNITY SERVICE
CAFETERIA OPENS
The cafeteria and lunch room at
the Community Service rooms on Main
street, formerly the War Camp Com
-1 munity Service, has 1 een reopened.
■ after having been closed some weeks
during the illness and sul sequent
death of Miss Nannie B. Nichols, who
had charge of this work, a voluntary
service on her part during the period
; of the war, and until her illness and
death.
The cafeteria was reopened on Sat
urday with a housewarming at which
many of tlie service men were pres
ent. Mrs. Joseph H. Branham, of Bal
timore, has been placed in charge of
the cafeteria, which will be open for
service from 5 to 10 p. m.
,j. •
Sick Horse Shot
A horse belonging to a colored man
named Spencer was put to death in a
humane manner yesterday afternoon
by J. C. Blaisdell, agent for the Socie
ty for Prevention of Cruelty to Ani
mals.
The horse was grazing in a lot npar
the Emergency Hospital when it fell
down from apparent weakness and
was not able to rise. The police were
notified, and Officer Lowman respond
ed. but the S. P. C. A. aeent having
come to the scene, shot the anitnil.
The sight of the poor beast drew a
crowd upon the scene.
Dog Hurt By Automobile
A black and white hunting dog met
with a painful accident on Parole
road near Germantown yesterday aft
ernoon. The animal attempted to
cross the road in front of Krause’s
| automobile garage, when it was run
over by one of the passing cars. The
i dog's left hind leg was badly injured
!and the animal suffered* from shock
I The car doing the damage passed on.
j but humane people at Krause's took
the animal up, wrapped him in a
blanket and carried him into the gar
-1 age, where he was cared for.
ARRESTED; VIOLATED
“JIM CROW” LAW
Upon authority and oath of Con-!
, ductor C. M. Lowman. of the Annapo-j
! lis Short Line, John Johnson, colored,
of North Severn, was arrested on Sat
urday night for a violation of the
"Jim Crow” law.
It was alleged the man was shown j
to a seat in the car which he refused \
to take. Upon arrival of the car in
Annapolis. Officer Jackson made the 1
arrest, and Johnson was given a hear-,
ing yesterday before Justice John R
Sullivan. The accused pleaded guilty
and was fined $7.75. which he paid.
Wigg—“l Itell you. that girl is as
\ sweet as sugar.” Wigg—“Yes, and she
j has plenty of sand, too.”
Afghanistan and Great Britain have
signed a treaty erf peace, which re- ’
duces the number of wars now going
on to only 22, if we remember cor
rectly the figures recently given the
Bouse of Commons by the British
chiefof staff.—Macon News.
BADJPI **
Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets Get
at the Cause and Remove It
i Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets, the
1 substitute for calomel, act gently on the
bowels and positively do the work.
People afflicted with bad breath find
quick relief through taking them.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a
vegetable compound mixed with olive
oiL They act gently but firmly on the
bowels and liver, stimulating them to
natural action, clearing the blood, and
1 purifying the entire system. They do
that which calomel does, without any of
the tad after effects. Take one or two
every night for a week and note the
effect. 10c and 25c a box.
IN MEM OR lAM
THOMAS—In loving remembrance <>f our
dear mother. KATK THOMAS, who de
parted Um* life November 9lh. 1012.
Seven long years have passed;
Our hearts are mill sore.
As time lilies* on wo miss you more.
Sleep, hear mother, your labor o'er.
Your willing hands will toil no inore.
BY HE It CHILDREN.
rnoMAs —in -jail and loving remembruin*
of our dear mother. KATK THOMAS
who died November l*th. lhl-. Also out
grandmother, CFLKSTIA THOMAS, who
died November oil'. 1017.
Keep them .Jesus, in Thy keeping.
Til we reach that Heavenly shore.
Then oh Master, let us have them.
To love and cherish as before.
PAUGHTKItS ANT* GRAND
DAUGHTER.
APKLK BUH'K.
M ATT IK UOOI’KR.
MATT IK AUK WOOD.
_ PUBLIC SALE *
—OK VALUABLE—
PERSONAL PROPERTY
lIOKSKS, COWS, tWi HOGS. A! TOMoBII.F
TRUCK. FARMING IM I’KK.M I NTS,
HOUSEHOLD I'URNTTURK.
Bv authority of the owner. J. Norman
Smith I will sell at publb mutton at the
Armstrong farm, near Bay Ridge, on
Thursday, November 13th, 1919
Oonieneing at in :::u oVloek A. M.
The following described personal property:
Five rows, one fresh with calf b.v lier
side; 1 lieifer. eighteen mouths old; 2
young bulls, 1 heifer, six months old: 11
brood sows, 50 shouts and pigs. 2 hours, I
horses. 1 mule. 1 two-horse farm wagon. 1
one-horse farm wagon 1 closed carriage, 1
Atteburr.v auto truck. 1 gasoline engine,
with pump: 1 double "A"’ harrow, 1 I*. S.
plow, ,‘i single plows. 1 No. 10 Oliver chilled
plow, 1 No. 'JO .robu Deer plow, 1 triple
shovel plow. J eulivatois. 1 fertilizer drill.
1 Farmers Friend p a drill, 1 potato dig
get*. 1 Champion mower. 1 Sulky disc. 1
iron Age potato planter. 1 corn planter.
1 Wisdom transplanter. 1 row marker, 1
l’laliter .1 r.. potato plow. 1 Oise harrow, 1
surrey. 1 covered wagon body, lot of har
ness. 1 seed sower, potato hoes, forks, etc.,
lot of bags, J busiieis of \iteh seed, lot of
.urn, lot of holder, lot of household furni
ture. and other articles too numerous to
mention.
TERMS OF SALK: -All sums under JO
dollars, rash: on all sums over JO dollars,
a credit of six months, with Interest will
tie given, with security to be approved by
i the undersigned. Goods to bo paid for. or
payment seemed before removing same.
UHARI.KS 1\ LKE,
Agent for Owner.
WILLIAM H. MOSS,
Auctioneer. ttl
f
The Annapolis Jobbing Co.
Phone 449-W *9 SECOND ST.
COLD WEATHER IS COMING.
BE PREPARED.
Heaters, Ranges anil Rooting pul
In tirst-eiass condition.
Promptness and Satisfaction
Guaranteed
nit;
■ ‘
SIGN PAINTING
SAMUEL W. BRO9KS & CO.
CIIAB. NELSON BROOKS
Painters, Decorators
and Paper - Hangers
Relief Decorations for Parlors,
Hails and Bathrooms
Church Decoration a Specialty
Fresco I’nlntiof
No. 13 l / 2 DEAN STREET
Estimates Cheerfully Furnished
Telephone 544-W
! I} IT—
Fur Work
! For Coats, Collars And .Muffs Relined.
Repaired And Made Over.
Children’s Sewing A Specialty
MRS. HUNT
197 MAIN ST. n2O
ANNAPOLIS
ACETLENE WELDING CO
ALL KINDS OF
Welding and Brazing
Radiator Repairing
First St., Neur West. St. :: Annapolis, Md.
TELEPHONE 370 aSS-tl
ORDER NOW
CORD WOOD
!
IN CORD OR STOVE LENGTHS
. DELIVERED DIRECT
FROM THE WOODS
A. S. McMULLEN
BOX 99. ROUTE A. ANNAPOLIS, MD.
Telephone 492-J, or Leave Order At
Annapolis Restaurant n4-tf
AUTOMOBILE
FOR RENT
AUTOMOBILE FOR RENT
New Baby Grand touring car
for rent; $2.50 per hour.
Phone 54-R. nlO
MONET TO LOAN
MONET TO LOAN—MobF to
mot (gage. Apply to Ulnson Q OotU
Annspoßs. Md. .J
MONEY TO LOAN—On mortgage *> *’>™*
to suit on reasonable term*. j
payment allowed. Jarnea M. Munroe. A
torney. ■
LOST
I.OST—Monday noon, lady a small FJ* n
metal wrist watch, leather strap. :
ward. Mrs. A. Adams. A. Shipwright;
atreet. i
LOST —*>t>e right hand Buekwkiit k
between Uharles street and the I trst 'i
K. f.llf I: G 1 1 - JL2I
TABLE BOARD
table it**\m>—- Apply m Prince George j
POSITION WANTED
I POSITION WANTED Young man wants
position as stenographer <<r bookkeeper
: :: years experhuice. references. -4, i
laud avenue, or phone W . “J” j
' POSITION WANTED—WI.it. uolli.-iti. gen-
I era! housework formerly with -M> s tl
W. Smith. Naval Hospital. Apply No.
**ntotal office.
WANTED
WANTED —IlcUable person for general
housework, including laundry, in small
family. Apply No. 1 Uuiiilk i land t ourr
\t \NTKD—BeII bo.Y. Apply to Ilofe'
Maryland. ,ao
WANTED —Baby carriage in good eoitdi
t ion. Applv JU!* I>UKO of t.10u.-este,
street. nl “
WANTED —Colored girl to make Uersejl
generally useful. Appl.v 95 Conduit
street. " l "
W\NTEI> —To rent furnished apartment,
adults. Apply No. Job. Capital Ollj^x
WANTED —Young married couple desire
two or three rooms, furnished or un
furnished. bv January first, or room and
board in private family; best of refer
ences. Address Box J-i'*, Capital Orths*.
nl.t
W ANTED —Double-barreled. IJ-guage shot
gun. Apply Jsl. Capital Office stating
condition .type and price. nth
\\ \\TKII — Young man requires room com
fortably heated, electrically lighted; no
candidates boarding houses. November
15th. State name. address. amount
i monthly rental. No. 252, Capital office.
nlO
I FOR SALE
; FOR SALE—A lot <>f nice pigs: also a top
huggv. I*. L. Garner, phone isni F-d.
L ~n
! FOR SALK —Dwelling with six room*. No
To Fast street. l’riee 51.70b.0d. ■ 12
gores of land, with :tUO feet of waterfront
on Weems Creek, improved by a dwell
j ing with six is and bath. Brice $!.-
500.0 b. Julian ltrewer .V Son. phone M>.
til J
, for sale:—lols Ford ituuahout: 11*10
Baige Touring; Vim Truck; 1!*15 _l'ord
scull-truck. White Star Garage, 7 I*ll
j Holland street. 1-
iok SALE Most desirable waterfront
f in West Annapolis, eor. Monterey ave.
and Annapolis st.; about one acre, i
room house, sleeping porch, electricity,
well water, garage, chicken yard. nB
, kinds fruit, anti shrubbery, wharf and
soring on shore. Apply on premises <>•
j C. F. Lee. _ nl
for S\l.E:—Two Chester I’oland China
boar pigs. 4 months old: also. Jersey
cow. Strathglass Farm, phone M.
nil
FOR SALE —Cheap—lot of gas fixtures and
- globes. G. I. Cliibls. nl(l
FOR MALE —Lntrnbe stove. In good con
dition. Apply 115 West street. nil
FOR SALK —1010 Ford touring ear for sab
cheap; in excellent condition. Winter
sons' Garage. nit
FOR SALE—A square piano. Apply 10!
Duke of Gloucester street. nil
FOR HALE —One brown caracul fur coat
si/.e brocade lined. 27 Inches long;
perfect, condition. Also. 11 all-wool gray
blankets, four feet, six inches wide. An
ply 245. Capital office. uH
FOR SALE—One L. C. Smith 12 gauge. 1
Fulton 10 gauge. i Stevens 12 gang*
hamitierless, 1 Winchester six-shot shot
gun hummerloss. Ten per cent, discount
on till hunting goods: shot gun shells
all gauges; IdO-M. JOS LKYY, 73 W>*yt
NO tl
POK sale;—One square piano. Apply 0-'
West street. nil
POK SALE;—Fresh cows witty calves: alsi
buy cows and calves. Appl.v S Jefferson
street: also pays highest price for poul
try. Tel. 550 M. nir
FOR SA LE
Modern dwelling, seven rooms, bath. 7 1-7
acres of ground: garage. 40b feet water
front : near Annapolis.
Seven-room dwelling on Severn avenue
East port: gas light. Water.
Dwelling (briekt on Duke of Gloucester
street: ail modern conveniences; desirably
located.
Seven-room dwelling on Sixth street,
Fast port.
Double dwelling on Hanover street.
Two traits on South Itiver: 20 and 5*
a*res each: high bluff. Only ten minutes
ride from Annapolis.
B. J. WIEG A R D
Phone 459-. I Annapolis. Md.
n 22
FOR SALE
Lot and dwelling known as No. 57 Cal
) vert street. so t 1
One-half acre with six room bungalow,
bath. elec, lights, well water. Brice
SIBOO.
Desirable lot on cor. Hill and Jefferaou
Street.
Large lot on Madison atreet.
j t5-room semi-bungalow at West Annap
olis, lot 100x1541 ft. Brice $2,800; terms
08 tf.
1 S-roont bouse at No. 8 lie veil street, with
. large lot and all conveniences.
New 7-room bungalow, with convene
enees, lot 50x200 feet. ol.'l-tf
CHAS. F. LEE
TEL. BOS
FOR RENT
FOR RENT —Nine-room house; electric
lights and modern improvement*; urn*
condition: large lot and garage. Applv
W. H. Hurt. nl'2
FOR RENT—Oae-quarter yard concrete
mixer on trucks, run by 1 1-2 H. B. gas
engine: rate $7.80 t*er day: also we d*.
concrete work by contract. I’. Y. K.
. Howat. Annapolis. Bbone IS2I-F-6.
FOR RENT—Furnished room, with use of
ti bath: electric fight. Apply 90 Charles
r J street. tf
. FOR RENT—Store on West Street with es
tablished and profitable grocery business.
Cbas. F. Lee. Tel. 6CC.
FOR RENT —275-acre stock and grain
farm on Chesapeake Bay, near Church
ton. Anne Arundel county. Applicant
must bare stock and equipment. Eugene
P. Childs. 524-tf
FOB RENT—Upright piano; $5-00 per
month. Apply 1L O. Chaney, 159 west
i street. sl3-tf
To peel ripe tomatoes without put
ting in hot water, press the back
edge of the blade of the knife gently
all over the surface of the tomato,
then make an incision in the sKin
with the sharp edge of the knife with |
! t he sharp edge of the knife and it can
! be peeled off and the tomato served
| immediately.
NOTICE
Have your auto repaired in your
own garage under your own super
vision.
We are prepared to make minor
adjustments or major repairs to Auto
mobiles. Trucks, or Gas Engines, on
your own premises by competent
workmen. We will repair your truck
lover night, thus avoiding loss of time
for repairs.
All work guaranteed. Price reason
able.
CALL 107-M n 27
DR. C. C. RIPLEY
Osteopathic Physician
9 MARYLAND AVENUE
Tuesday A Friday from a. m.to sp. in.
TELEPHONE 31!-,)
j
NEOLIN SOLES
, Shoes half soled and heeled
I Sewed or Called, lteasoable Prices
• S. SCHIFF
33 1 2 West St.
i. -
' ESTABLISHED IsTt

The Annapolis Savings Institution
:j WEST STREET
11
Total Assets, . . . f!Mlii,OiM>.ou
j Number of Depositors, . .
J | Pays 4 per cent Interest on Deposits. Payable .1. r.u.r <
Ist. Compound interest paid on deposit- n ... v,
"I Depository of City and County’ Sinking Fund- !> ; *. . _ .
Funds.
▲ll Its Investments and entire Management Bubjt, . a:. , . , x ....
Ination by State Bank Examiners.
’I Loans money on first mortgage cf Real Estate on -v * • •••, p,
tial payments allowed. Also on note with a;.pr.. d ~r
FRANK II STOCKETT, . I’r. |,
WM N WOODWARD. . . Vkv-l v.,|, ■
~ t 13. A KLEIN WELCH, . . ■ i>‘i r
SAMUEL BROOKE. Assistant ,■
JAMES M. MUNROE, . . Sol.,
■’>
~ i Banking Hours: 9A.M.to Bl\ A!. Saluntaj: 9 '\ t f o jo >j
o I
; THOMAS F. STEVENS
CONTRACTOR and BUILDER
|i I'ladi And Entimatea Given Promptly
Job Work A Specialty
Phone SD"-.I
: FIRE INSURANCE
• | REAL ESTATE
1 rUKIUSHKH HOUSES FOR BENT
NOTARY PUBLIC
o ARTHUR bTwHEATLEY
i. No. 17 School Street
ii
CHARLES M. CARLSON
106 GLOUCESTER KT,
0
t CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
PHONE 37
Estimates and Plans Furnished
i W. B. CHILDS
Electrical Contractor
Office and Shop—l 79 Conduit Stree4
- I Phone 7*o
GEO. W. JONES
Circulating Library
; The following books have been added to
!the Library:
' “The Dwelling Place of Light,” by Win
•V ston I'hurehtll.
"The Inevitable Balance Sheet,” by Ka
, Tina Trash.
i “A Circuit Rider's Wife,” by Cora Har-
I rls.
I "Kenny,” by Leonora Dalrymple.
"My Four Yeara In Germany,” by J.
| W. Gerard.
„ | “Where Your Treaanrer la.” by Holman
i Day.
j "The Clue In The Atr,” by laabel Os
! trander.
*’ TERMS:—New Reeks, te per day.
Old Rooks, Ic. per day.
, >-■
* “The Bank That Brought 4% To Annapolis’
Q - •
The Annapolis Bank
f. OF THE EASTERN SHORE TIM -T < <).
Church Circle and Gloucester Street |J
1 Banking Hours : 9A.M.t03 P. M. Dailv
4 Per Cent Paid on Savings Accounts j
H Checking Accounts Solicited
y
W. MEADE lIOELADAY •
: niAKi.Es r. lke 1 ,lr
, DENNIS 4. THOMPSON
JOHN M. GREEN /
JAMES O. IIISH
WIN SON G. GOTT Mtoru..
f
h Dlrrtr>:
f
W. Madf Holladaj, Charles F. I.ee, AC Frank Cha nr’
Orlando Ridout. John drP. I>our, n
* T. Roland Brown. William H. Tboiua*. Mluwis <<■
; Safe Deposit Boxes
t
W. 8.& A. Electric
Railroad.
MID-CITY TFliaiM Lf |
Half Hourly Set, 1 . ....
Between A r . ~
W:.-tm
* , v. ;
A.ml. •
Ir\\ i \v\ vi-,,| |,
" ••• •Mrrri V, . a
MO. x.V.W. it •
V'-ii. 11..-. v ' >
*i i'll, \. r. i > .*•
11 AM ' S
Leave Niu:: \ t.. , ,
e .rlier ,
St. aml , , .-,
r ■ ,
Coniuvttt iz ;.t 11 , v
I.K \\ II XI i IMoiiF
<I.NS. \7 X\ s •••:, ■f,
1- ">Y IC, ' . ' 'V
A M v i..j
All t r-il m r,,, , lve . ;
at !■•• .! 1 pi>: ■ ! 1 ; '• •
Nm:il V . ■ " . .* >
I,‘UUI t.ll (. **■ '■
DAM \\
▲OO. 7.00. SISI s-MI,. ■ .
1 HO, .•mi. 11l ’ >•
r,.i<n. 7.ihi, '.i t, u i.
( X Dll iIV e \ , l s M.
el.'ll \ - ■
For tiek.in
elir elt, li, •, |< T ,!
St-ite 11 ees
Bladen Si in s i
lintel.
NOTICE!
Charles Houst ! , r c j lst
Champion S:: Artist
Ladies' Shot-; ! :,, K1 ’> v
Shw,, hied \ l u.irli,-, x,.^
“Ye Ferry Inn”
Be sure and visit the ‘‘INN' 1
at Claiborne, situated beside the
Ferry Tier. Special attention to
automobile and picnic parties.
Everybody welcome.
WALTER C. MUNROE
CIVIL KM.IM.I It
Surveying, Pint*. !->t!m:it,. Munldiiil
! ami Suburban Wuter tmi .Sewn**
| Disposal.
Savings Bank Building
AnuniidlU. Mil.
muimua tte • **• •♦♦♦*•*♦♦*!*♦
1 WILLIAM. B |
HART BUILDING
Ij Anna])ulis, M;ii-vlaud ;|
|| Fir* Insurance AueNoaeer 4
S Money Loaned on Mortgage
Houses Rented Kent Collected 4
E. O. LEAGUE
ROOKING mid 11 nl
Sheet 1 ran. Slat* ' L ' 1
work and 1 ■ , 1 '
Phone T 1 W
♦ *
John C. Boessel & Co.
Expert Watch Repairing
- A Specialty-
1 MARYLAND AVK.
Formerly with Hrm M

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