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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, January 12, 1920, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065726/1920-01-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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itipttittg Capital
Established lAM.
Established 17*7.
t üblished Daily Except Hunday by
• a on sale at the following places:
G.-org* W. Jonas U>4 Main St.
' luui Schuitze J 4 West St.
* • ■>. J. Davis 74 Maryland Are.
< *a. G. Feldtaejtr 50 Maryland Ave.
rtln Kausi.-1i ..-Cor. Randal! A King Geo.
\\ liiistn Baker West and Cathedral
Delivered In Annapolis, East port, Ger
n i** town aud West Annapolis by carrier
ir .-eutH jr mouth.
'mu can have the EVENING CAPITAL
c ,:e<) id you when away from the city
leaving yor name and address at the
e. fo, 45 *s per iiidiiUi : tFidst per
■ >r, payable In advance. to any Postolßce
iiite.l States or Canada.
i-titered at Annapolis Poatoßlee as
Second Class Matter.
Member of The Associated I'ress
Tin* Associated Press Is exclu
sive:.* eotitle.l to tiie use for re
,iiibiicatioli if all news credited to
or not otherwise credited In this
,-aper and tri'so the local news pub
on cd In ielu. All rights of re
j publication of special dispatches
j herein arc also reserved.
Fluctuations in the volume of
postal matter have always cor
j■fspomlcfl rather closely to the
losses and gains of general busi
ness. In seasons tu prosperity
the mails increase in quantity,
end there a greater use of all
he postal facilities—money >r -
lers, registration, special deliv
ery Vnd parcel post. In periods
of depression there is a decline in
postal activities as in every other
line of business.
The volume of ( hristmas mail
in lb lb was a reliable index, then,
of commercial and industrial
•onditions in tTiis country. It in
licated a widespread prosperity.
Reports from the principal pos
tal gateways showed large in
’■•reuses in every class of matter,
n some instances the quantities
f mail handled in given cities
re as much as !T'> per cent,
ove those received and de
atched in the corresponding
•ee weeks of IblS. For the en
country the volume of pos
it incss was not less than 2’~>
cut. more than in the same
i live period of the previou.-
!l is ipiite evident from these
i *t that if the cost of living is
i it is by no means out of
h of the average person.
W ages have risen so as to keep
ce with ascending prices for
>od, clothing and comforts. Ap
parently there is no destitution
comparable to that of past years
when the cost of living was l<\v
r, hut still too high for thous
ands. Unemployment is the rare
exception and the prospect is for
even greater demands for labor
f all .-orts. '
Those who have been predict
mg panics and recessions durinp
the days of "reconstruction"
should bo Agreeably surprised.
There i> no sign that the transi
tion from war to peace is to be
attended by am of* tlie calami
tons conditions which have char
acterized the last several months
of European history, l'.ven out
industrial disturbances have tes
tided indirectly to a fundamental
ly sound condition of things,
since they arose not from lack of
employment hut from dissatisfac
tion among thousands who were
actually at work.
It will he exceedingly difficult
■for politics to convince the
American people that the situa
tion could tail to he changed tor
the worse by a substitution of
new personnel, policies and leg
islation for those that have serv
ed the country so well before,
during and ,-ince the W orld W ar.
Definite plans for the adjust-,
• "cut ot differences between cm
loves and employers in Amer
ican industry have been submit
ted by the Industrial C ommission
recently appointed by President
Wilson. 1 hesc plans seem to;
turn hopes into a prospect of
> solving one of the company’s
most vexatious and costly prob
lems. In general outline and in
respect to certain details the!
. scheme of investigation and’
j award proposed by the Presi
dent’4 Commission follows his
’ own previous suggestions.
1 That controversies and strikes
j j
i will he prevented by any such*
r program as that just presented is
_ more than even its most sanguine
'• advocates will care to predict:
e but it is certain that the formal
inquiry into the merit- of indus
trial disputes, the attendant pub-!
licity and the whole process of'
arbitration and award contem
plated in the Commission’s rec
ommendations will minimize
both the number and the damage
of such conflicts between capital
and labor.
Thy world has learned in the
last four or five years that many
f reforms and achievements which
fur Centuries were regarded asj
• unattainable have become so!
- many commonplaces. In both the.!
] - 1 j
, physical and the moral order
. there has been great apd rapid
] progress. The regulation ,of
wages and profits and produc
tion; the control of the kind and
> quantity and price of food that
i was consumed in the homes of
r citizens in neutral as well as bel
ligerent countries were hairdly
1 less novel than the employment
of the airplane and the submar
] ine. Mankind has become accus
. toim’il to sacrifices of in lividua!
iigdifs in the interest of the gen-;
_ era! Welfare.
Very properly may the Govern
meat, in representing all the peo-j
dple to whom it belongs, interpose
■ to deter groups and classes from
making their private quarrels and
the cause of injury to the entire
, nation. At least the people have
. the right to know the merits of
these disputes and to give or
■/withhold their sympathies ac
. cordingly. If the labors of the
Industrial Commission have no
)tlu*r or better outcome than
. this, its creation will have been'
, abundantly justified.
May Be Fewer Than Some Years Ago,
but This Traveler Tells of Meet
ing One,
1 “You mr:;n to sny," I began, “thsit
there are still real cow—” But aa
smiles were beginning to pass about
tho platform I desisted, realization
beginning to dawn why the barber
snid that the men wo had seen driv
ing cattle back in Kansas would he
pleased to have been called covv
. punchers.
The trip at once began to assume a
new interest, and when the mine bar
ber came hack on the platform I eyed
him. with something of that reserve
with which one contemplates a de
eeitfhl man. But nothing could pene
trate his drawling sang-froid.
At a tank station farther along
there was opportunity to stretch our
legs: opportunity, also, to observe at
clo-e range a bronzed, dark haired
eow-punelier who had paused on his
mustang to observe the train. The
barber approached him confidently.
“Neighbor.” In' said, ‘‘l bought a
gun In K. <\. Mi zoo. What do you
think of it?”
Tlie puncher took the wicked 44.
balanced it in tlie palm of his hand,
twilled it around on his forefinger,
and then brought it to hear upon a
tin can lying in the road about 20
feet away. Rang! The can leaped into
!he air. Rang’ It rolled five feet
farther along. Rang! Again It flew j
Into the air and rolled. Bang! It
rolled again. Rang! The can disap- ]
poured in the dust.
"It's a good gun.” snid the puncher, j
1 handling it hack, "only ft >hoots a little
A little high! Rather a nice criti
cism. I thought. The barber snapped
out the cylinder, reloaded the weapon
and passed silently into the back- „
ground. My impression was that he
was avoiding some questions on my
i part relative to Kansas City bad men;
hut l may have been wrong.
We began to fly through the level
ground, perspectives on all sidejr dot
ted with peaks upon which clouds
rested. Suddenly along the trail ap
peared an altogether amazing, un
looked-for, almost unbelievable spec
tacle—two Indians jogging along on
horseback wearing moccasins, wide
black trousers, red or pink shirts,
their black hair secured by scarlet
bands about their foreheads. —Scrib-
ner's Magazine.
Silver frosting or. dyed filet laces is
i an interesting trimming idea.
Once Heard, One Is Not Apt to Forget
the Trill of the Beautiful
As far ns we are informed, there Is
but one American bird whose song can
be beard above the roar and rattle of
a swiftly moving train, when the re
ceiving end is on the said train.
You may be "jazzing” along at sixty
rr seventy miles an hour in your com
fortable l’ullman seat, and over the
! tremendous hum and racket of the
steel caravan will come to you from
the little feathered fellow on the tele
graph wire outside the incessant song
of hot-weather Joy.
“Dick ! Dick ! Dickcissel !’*
Or. if you prefer another analysis:
“Chip! Chip! Chee-chee-ehee!”
So the Oickcissel has a distinct
stunt of his own—something that no
other bird can imitate or rival. Some
times we think I>ick fs a hit proud of
It, too. for he lines the railway right
of way clear across the middle went*
t eru and plains states in such numbers
his song is ever in our ears w hile you
are traveling.
The Oickcissel was formerly called
the black-throated hunting and is a
very beautiful creature as well as very
useful. He is mostly of a rich yellow
hue. with a black throat —but nobody
need identify him by bis dress, for bis
song is inimitable. In our experience
we never heard any of the mocking
, birds attempt to imitate the “Chip!
J Chip! Chee-chee-ehee!” of the hot
j weather friend.
lie is really a salamander of tfie
i ( air, too. for he is late in arriving and
early in departing, and does his best
vocal stunts when you and 1 are gasp
ing beneath an electric fan. He eats
lots of bugs and weed seeds and is
a mighty good citizen. —Omaha \Vorld-
Writers of Deathless Lines Also Won
Immortality on the Bloody Fields
of Battle.
What power have the sacred Nine
over their loved ones to make poets
take to war?
Sidney, writer of deathless lines,
died a gallant soldier.
Dante defended his tenets in arms.
Byron contracted a mortal fever help
ing to free Greece from her tyranny,
and Burns was a member of Scotch
dragoons, with no opportunity arising
for heroics tlint marked him a soldier.
He was, however, valiant, and left
what is probably the greatest war
poem in all poetry, “Scots Wha Ilae
Wl’ Wallace Bled!”
And now out of the great defenders
of humanity in the war just being
straightened out comes D’Annunzio,
Italy’s hard, fighting tlie fight of a cap
tain who will hold out “if it lasts all
Joyce Kilmer sleeps in France.
Allan Scegcr is proud “a few brave
drops were ours.”
And Robert Service was at the front
bringing in the mangled, and has given
I ms a poem in his "Rhymes of a Red
Cross Man.” entitled "Grand I'ere,”
that will make tlie bravest shudder.
O, ye, who called the land to arms,
ye hypocrites that gave an outburst of
fine tire with your pens, redden with
! shame and bow an humble head to
these who, as Edwin Markham says,
"fought the poetry they sang."—Mil
waukee Sentinel.
Land Question in Chile.
The land question, particularly ns it
relates to the Indians, has of late been
receiving attention from those inter
ested in the future of Chile. The
tendency has been to take every ad
vantage of these natives, who, despite
the many handicaps that official and
unofficial greed have placed in their
way, are admitted to he making sub
: stantial progress. They have, as might
have been expected, shown themselves
particularly proficient in agriculture
and cattle breeding. Crying evils in
the administration of the lands have
been pointed out in the public press,
but as yet the authorities do not seem
to t>e sufficiently interested in remedy
ing a state of affairs that does much
to alienate tlie sympathies of an im
portant, if subordinate, part of the
Preserving American Scenery.
While the members of the Associ
ated Mountaineering Clubs of North
America are not all devoted to moun
talneering, they have a common bond
of interest in tlie preservation of
American scenery and in the protec
tion of plant ami bird life in their
natural environment. The association
is co-operating with the national park
service lor the creation and develop
! ment of national parks and "nmnu
' merits.” A fine collection of litera
j ture ou mountaineering lias been form
led by the association at the New
i York public library and bibliographies
are being compiled and publish d.
When this organization was founded
in 191(5. it embraced nine clubs and
societies. Now there were 29 and the
aggregate membership is over 45.000.
Bombarding Sky With Names.
By means of new wireless invention
it will be possible to project sounds
into the air which will enable an avi
ator to know exactly where be is. For
example, suppose he were passing
over Calgary, from the moment he
approached the region he would re
ceive the message “This is Calgary”
until be had left it behind him. And
so on with all places over which he
may pass. In this way his Chance*
of losing his way will be considerably
A young widow hasn't much use
for a man who attempts to kiss her.
and fails.
Annapolis Savings
Of AuuMtts. In the St*lr of Maryland. *1
Ihr View of Btuanw linvrober SJ. 1919,
in < uafnrmity With SrOiii 36, of Ihr
ILiJtiBK Law.
Fund* on Hand IHs-ember HIM.
I!*J M(J.!524.07
Kvvivcd from I cpos*t*rs tlar
i Ing 7m5.44V.51
Rocciv ••! <-it-;st aul dividends
o*i stocks. loan*. etc.,
and other fttumn, lull* ■gi.C.in.o^,
Total Sl.o- ..Wt'.iL
l*ni<l Depositor dnrirv BBS
liD-ludinK Int<f *i * ■*"'
I'j'iii t-\i>on**es • ■■!!%; tidi*... niivj.or
Paid t..\* ft during li U*. t
11‘ani nrcud.m:-. .. dnrtiij.-
! mill
Led is* r * out ot I >:tds rc-iu-■*>•!
j dm'iiiK mt* ."..ootMfti
Fund* mu liatid I -:n 1 -*r !M.
i;i]u 1 fK'-’rot'.io
Total * l.UKi.'.'.gi.iL
tßook Vatu* ,*
| Roods and ftto-'k* owiii-d $ X-l.t’.ftl.Xi
Loan* ou < ol'atcral ARiTo.nt*
j Loans ou morttf.ig>-ft rr>.l7"*.oM
j It.al Kata It-. ißank Building i . . ItMMUN*
j other Ileal Em ate owned and
Ground I’euts •'
Instil; .:<•*• I'K :i ill'iis paid nil
fort gaged property 2i.se
* 'ash on hand mid iri Bank* and
Trust <'nni Jinnies JH.Ks7.U7
County Certitn-at. s J i.4tH.-i7
Total ? 1.0uJ.-.TOam
! |air Depositors $ 1t,a:t.1.11
| tiiiarnutt'e Kutnt do.uoo.iH
j lUdi\l* l-.l Surplus (Uiniigealtie
j with no iHtiuet Inter* stj... . J.JUO.ffl
Total $ 1.tHJ.57*!.07
Art (Hints opened 1 n-oeniher :11st. tills. . 4.70 i
Affoiiuts *i]ieiu-*l during l’-'V •~ , ~ >
Atfounts oiost-d during lull* 4--’
AreolUltS existing lhs-eniher Hist. 11*11*.. ! s*r.
I BANK 11. srtH’KETT.
To nifl**tul Artiile XXV of tin* Revised
Code of the City of Annapolis, title, "Li
censes" by milling thereto nu aditional sci
tion to follow Section J 4 and to be known
and nit mitered Section J."*.
Section- 1. Be it established and ordained
by the Mayor. Counselor and Aldermen ot
rlie* City of Annapolis, that Article XXV of
til** Revised Code <>r the City of Annapolis
la* and the an me is hereby amended liy add
jiug thereto an additional section to follow
Section 24 anil to be known and numbered
as Section 25 tied to read as follows:
' Section 25. Every firm, person, or body
corporate, whether principal or agent not
| -iigaged ill a nertnnneiit business within
tin l corporate mails of the City of Anna
polis. who shall, within tin* corporate
1 limits of the City of Annapolis, operate <>i
j engage iu the occupation of selling or of
fering for sale, either by sample or other
wise, any goods, wares, or merchandise ot
any kind whatsoever, or soliciting orders
for the same, shall he required to obtain a
license from the City Clerk aud pay there
for the sum of one hundred dollars, per
annum: provided, however, that this Ordi
nance shall not apply to tlie sale of goods
to. or tlie soliciting of orders for the same
from any person. Urn* or corporation, ttieir
! agents or employees, engaged in a pennati
; '“ut business within the corporate limits of
j the City of Annapolis; tier shall the pro
.-islotis of tlds Ordinance apply to the salt
>f milk, vegetables, butter, eggs, poultry,
fruit, or country produce, by persons
raising or producing the same.
Any person, firm or corporation violating
/my of tlie provisions <>f this Ordinance
j inon Conviction thereof before any .lustlce
| it the Peace having jurisdiction shall bo
subject to a line of not less than SS.(MI not
more than $20.00. to ho recovered as other
tines and ponalt'es now arc.
Section 2. And bo it further established
•mil ordained try tin- authority aforesaid
that tlds Ordinance shall take effect from
tlit* date of its passage,
i Approve*! December lHllt. 11*19.
1 \ttest : Mayor,
j n:\XK It. SMITIL
Citv Clerk.
(Seal.*' <IBS tf
To amend Article XXXI of 11* Revised
| Code oT tin* (’liy of Annapolis, title, “l’o
nice I'* partment" by-adding thereto thro*
; nlditiohul sections to follow Section 17 and
;>> lie known and number'd! Sections IS, lh
| mil 20 respectively.
Section l. Be it established and ordained
by the Mayor. Counselor ami Aldermen of
the City of Annapolis, that Article XXXI
>f th*' Revised Code of th*- City of Anna
; ooiis tie and the satin- is hereby amended
by adding tiierto three additions! sections
to collie in after* Section 17 and to be
known and numbered as Sections lx in and
; .'O, respectively, and to road ; s follows:
Section is. Be it established and or
luiued by the Mayor, Counselor and Alder
ii'rn of tin* City of Annapolis that on and
i after the passage of this Ordinance it shall
: be unlawful fur any person or corporation
;to place or permit or allow any waste
nutter, empty patter boxes, wooden boxes
barrels, or any other iutlamiiiable materia!
!to accumulate within any cellar, yard,
premises, or within anv space near any
building situate within the corporate
limits of the City of Annapolis, and all
Mich accumulation or waste paper, empty
I paper boxes, wooden boxes, buria ls, and
J till other su<j) inflammable material not
! kept for kindling wood, and firewood shall
he removed from said cellar, yard, premi
ses. and spare around such building by
; said person or corporation within ten
j hours from the time of notification thereof
j to do so. liy the police of said city., served
j upon such ierson or corporation.
! Section B*. And be it established and or
! lained by the Stayor. Counselor and Ahler
| men of tin* City of Annapolis that tlo
(Chief of Boiiee. *>r any policeman of said
; -4tv. be and h>* is hereby Authorized, eui
i powered, ordered, and directed to visit
iai'y the i-el.lars. yards and premises of
•*arh aud every person or corporation with
in tlie corporate limits of tin* City of Anna
polis for tin* purpose of inspecting tin*
same, and if then* In* any accumulation of
waste paper, empty paper boxes, wooden
boxes, barrels, or any other inflammable
material, not kept for kindling or firewood
accumulated in said cellar, yards and
i premises. |o* shall imni**diat**ly notify the
| ow ner, tenants, or occupant *f said build
ing and .premise* to remove tlie same witli
; in tlie time sp ■ Hied in Section Is of this
Article to sot.ie plats* of safety.
Section g*t. And in* it established and nr-
I dained bv tpe Mayor. Counselor and Aider
tnett of the City <*f Annapolis that any |M*r
soii or corporation interfering with. e*r who
attempts to prevent sab! isdi.-e frotn per
forming his duties under the provisions of
Section Is and 11* of tliis Article, or violat
• lag any of the other provisions of said
sections shall be deemed guilty of a rnis
lemeaaor. and upon conviction thereof l.e
--' fore any Justice of tlie IVace having juris
diction siiali pay a line of not less than
#s.on nor inure than #20.00 for each and
every offense, to be collected as other lines
; and penalties now are.
Sts-tion J. Aati be it further established
and ordained by the authority a fores.* id.
that this Ordinance shall take effect from
the date of Its passage.
Approved December l-'ith. 11*10.
•Attest: Mayor.
City Clerk.
(Seal, t dIC-tf
Osteopathic Physician
Tuesday & Friday from 9 a. m.
to S n. m. tf
Every man and woman on eanii
jhas some good quality, if you will
jonlv take the trouble to look for it.
't : r-t
rom sale an o ros iwt
1- „
Ail cl**lflr<i *dT*rti*emOTJta SO
t word* or le**. flrat Insertion, 80c.
Sub*equut m*rtloß*. one cent
*' m word. Over 28 word* two cent* •
word llr*t Insertion :: i: " ::
* •
MONEY TO LOAK-Money to loan on
motlgago. A.‘l If to Wlu*on O Go*t.
Aou*|o!*. Md. JY IS tf
> 1
MONEY TO LOAN—On mortgage in sums
to suit on reasonable tertn*. Bartini
payment aiiowed. James M. Mnuroe At
' torner. ' v,v
I - ; ; ■'
l.osT—Between Northwest and Duke id
1 liluii rkli r st rH“t. a lirniT ki*,v " itli cord,
i’luilff leave at Capital tdlhc. jl-
I.t*>T—l.i elite tags. l'.t-K. N<>. .V..X2*. Lib
rrts! reward if returned to Acute Garage,
los Hast street. Ji ;t
Lost A '22 high school .lass pin. with
, i initials "K. r. binder please return to.
Itrj College avenue. JD !
,! " ,
t i l.osT—An ebony bar pin. with pearls set ;
i in troll!. [toward if returned to Mrs.!
Hamilton dale, t'hestoti avenue. Jl
. i I.ttsT —A liluek fox muff. Kinder i'boiie
l:C> and reeeivo reward. jH
LOST— Ketnule Collie dog. Liberal reward
if returned to 21U West street. tl'2d-tf
posi t ION A* AXTKO—Yqung girl wishe.
)iositlon in st'.re. Address I—l Main
street. ji-
ANTKIi-A woman to assist in kitchen, j
114 I’rinee George street. jl- ;
WANTKIt —A lions, girl. Apply at 1 -<'•
Prime doorjre street. jl
-IVANTKI) —Large. old - fashioned, oblong |
brass door look. 235 King George street
iV.V.VTtn —To serve meals to one or more j
men: private famllv; . barges m .derate, ;
1 "L. M. M..“ Box -MIT. jll
\\ ANTED —experienced cook at oliee. Mrs
i La Mont. 12 Maryland avenue. d-'T-t!
I' 1
I'OK SALE—sO-egg Cyphers i m nbntor
)ir:ieti.-allvnew. $15.00. U. K. llownt. An
I napolis. Md. jl ‘ J
,l OK sAI.M—I 'rophead Singer Sewing M;i
i chine, with everything eomplote, good as
, new. used ns a Hour sample, eost $1*0;
will sell for $35. Apply 21 Northwest
street. Jl3
I'OK SALK—Overland. Model SJO, in perfect
condition: cheap to quick buyer. Strange
I Motor Car Co. jSMf
' I'OK SALK—Wood, sawed in blocks. I-'rank
Young. S. M. Armcutrnut, phone “Ho .1.
r U -
\ FOR SALE—Kit.-hen range, extra good.;
xvifli steel top. hot-water back, eost $120.!
~ will sell f..r SSO; also gas range, will sell j
reasonable. Apply fit) West street. jl2
f I'OK SALK—One half cord of seasoned
wood, stove lengths. $7.00 delivered. John
M. Appleton. Pasadena, Md.. phone. 1
J Amilger P-i'-l l. jti-tf j
r FOR SAl.K—Three lap robes, excellent !
condition: Bagby's crib, like new. Apply
Mrs. La Mont, 12 Maryland avetnie
j ' FOR SALK—Modern dwelling, with large
lot. No. 1.15 Conduit street. Kor price
i and terms apply to Charles K. Lee, Tele
j phone 003. 017-tf
I'Oll SAI.K—A very desirable dwelling:
all modern conveniences; 212 Gloucester
street. Apply (21 Maryland avenue.
I'OK KKNT—Furnished rooms, neat and
.lean. 101 .Charles street, Annapolis. JlO
1 FOR KKNT—Modern bouse; eight rooms
atid bath; electric light: basement heal;
large lot and garage. Apply W. 11. llart
J Jll
I'OK KKNT—Desirable rooms for gentle
' men. second lloor next to hath: table
j board within few doors. Phone 4ss lb.
or call No. 3 Dean street. jll
FOB KKNT—One-quarter yard concrete
* mixer on trucks, run by 1 1-2 11. P. gas
, engine: rate $7.50 per day; also we do
1 concrete work by contract. P. Y. K.
llownt, Alim;polls, Pboue IS2I-I'-(>.
FOB KENT—‘.I-11 State Circle; suitable for:
any business. Apply G. Sunderland. 1
pm Main street. jll
i . 1
I’OK KKNT —liarage and blileksmith shop !
till West street. Apply to lb G. Chaney, i
! J:itl
1 IIOiMUAI—In loving retneiu bra ms- of my
* dear mother, Jt'LIA T... who departed
this life four years ago. January 11.
1 When e'< r I spick your loving name, dear
1 mother.
' Mr eyes with tears are wet.
1 j And oh: lew I loved you. mother dear.
Ad id Lite eilllllot forget.
By her loving daughter.
\l\M>—lit s ,d. but loving remembrance :
lj of my dear mother. ISABELLA ADAMS,
f | who departed this life two years ago to- i
-I day. January 12th. 101-.
■ j Sleep on. dear ttiotper. and take thy rest. J
f God called you home. He thought it best,
i j He saw your sufferings he re were great
•! And opened wide the Hidden Gate.
I 1
; 1 miss \ our kind advice
•j In this great struggle of life.
I How different do 1 find things now
- Than when you were here in life.
I It was hard for us 1• • give you up.
I To see you laid away.
Hut tis joy for us to know
lon walked the narrow way.
• | Itr her son.
;khmh: adams .md family
“Ye Ferry Inn’~
Be sure and visit the “INN”
at Claiborne, situated beside tba
Ferry Pier. Special attention to
j, automobile and picnic parties.
Everybody welcome.
Boy Wanted
We want an intelligent boy. over
16 years of age, to learn the printing
business. Apply to
Kitchen refuse can be turned into:
good fertilizer when properly handled. j
The rough war breads are undoubt- j
edly more wholesome than all white!
bread. j
Nature Says:
Buy tI once: pay a lillle down and
balance weekly r a discount for
rash. Aon may not be able ti buy
a bicycle later on account of higher
prices and ecarcUy .
Special Priees $12.00 Anti I p.
t ’-1 . .. .-
Heaters. Ranges and Furnaces
Hoofs Repaired And
| * I’ai nted
AH Job Work Promptly Attended T
n2f) tf.
The Annapolis Savings Institution
Total Assets, . . . |900,000.00
Number of Depositors, . . 4,706
Pays 4 per cent Interest on Deposits. Payable January Ist ami July
Ist. Compound interest paid on deposits not withdrawn
Depository of City and County Sinking Funds Depository of True,
• All Its investments and entire Management subject to annual exam
ination by State Hank Examiners.
Loans money on first mortgage cf Real Estate on easy terms i ar .
tial payments allowed. Also on note with approved collateral
FRANK H. STOCKETT, . . President
WM. N. WOODWARD, . . Vice-President
SAMUEL BROOKE, . Assistant Cashier
Banking Hours: DA. M. to 3P. M. Saturday : !i A. M. to u* jj_
Plan* and EtiruutrK (liven Promptly
Job AA ork A Specialty
AA'eHt Annapoll* ITiouc 8115-J
No. 17 School Street
Anti mate* and Flan* Farnlabed
Slieef Iron, Nlafe, Stove, Furnace
ork and Repairing.
Phone 731. W. tf
Circulating Library
The following book* bare been added to
the Library :
‘ The Dwelling Place of Light,” by ATln
aton Churchill.
“The Inevitable Balance Sheet,” by Ka
rlna Traeh.
“A Circuit Ulder'a Vrtfe,” by Cora Kar
“Kenny,” by Leonora Dairy triple.
“My Four Yeura In Germany,” by J
AV. Gerard.
"Where Your Troaaurer la.” by Holman
“The Clue In The Atr.” by Isabel Oa
TEHUSNew Kook*. 8e per day.
Old Book*, le. per day.
T— ■ - =— :r^
“The Bank That Brought 4% To Annapolis”
The Annapolis Bank
Church Circle and Gloucester Street
Banking Hours : 9A.M.t03 P. M. Daily
4 Per Cent Paid on Savings Accounts
Two Per Cent on Checking Accounts
of SSOO and Over
CHARLES F. LEE ' V lee-Fre.i<lenl
DENNIS J. THOMPSON ... < *l***
JOHN M. (.KEEN Aaaiatant <*>* j
UISSON G. GOTT .1111.11111.i1.. Attorney
W. Meade Holladay, Charles F. Ce,. IV. Frank Chaney,
Orlando Kidout, John del*. I>ouw, Geo. W. F.mmer hk (
T. RoUnd Brown. tVlillam 11. Tlit,rna. ttinaorn G. Go'l
- Hank not only “bronjrht Four per cent. to Annapolis
but was the first hank to pay interest on cheeking
accounts, bating inaugurated the system
In August, 1918.
&= ■-
W. B. & A. Elects!
Railroad. |
Half-Hourly Rerrl.>e r i
Iletwecit Anna
Washington '‘ I
(Wi*b!ngtm nrJ c * K
pasm tigera . y"”* i
Academy jn ’* M
LFAA’ F ANN M'oilt
AAest Stri'rt S|;,i!„ n
5.10. xk.so, r,.2ti. R.rx' : , v
10 20, 11.20 AM i , '
a 1.30. x4.,<e. 5.20 h*' ,v
11.20 A. M ” ■ * A
Leave Naval A •ademv ,
earlier; State 11 . - ", -:•*
St. an.l College At, ~ . - '-*!
; enriltr. “ '
| ! Connecting nt Odc • ~ -
‘ R 1
I.K AYK It A I nviOKf
0.35. x 7.35.
12.35, 1.35. 2 ir ,' it |
5.35 0.35. 7.35. 1* ' ~ * :
A. M. • 1 I
All train* receive or
*t local point* I ** ' f "< 1
Naval Academy J
loum on *lgna:. s; M I
LEA A' K AY A shin i. .to*
1(1.00. 7.00, 8.00, *O.OO 10.00 r.o , w
3 0(1 *) in ! Ut
6.00. 7.00. #.OO. 11.0
i lD.atly extaqo Mini. \ ' l- Si 1
> oLocai Annapolis t.> i: ...
For tickets and I •
iitin-Ky ticket otin cs u . > 't |
j State lloitae S,.itl.m . |
Bladen Street*; Cart. . *. §
Hotel. “‘-I
7* Charles Houston. Evangelist I
Champion Shoe Artist
Ladies’ Shoes Especially
i Shoe* Dyed n o. I Harket
The Annapolis Jobbing Co.
Phone 449-W 49 SECOND 51
Healers, Ranges and Pooling je
in iirsf-class condition.
Promptness and Satisfaction
flurvejtng. Flat*. E*(lrnHtt*. Munld#
and Suburban Water Kyatema and .Son*
Savings Bank Building
Annapolla, M<i.
I Annapolis, !M;tryland
I Fire Insuranco aucMoj*®.
Money Loaned on Mortgage ;
Houses Rented Rent Collects!j
Shoes half soled and heeled
j Sewed or Nulled. HeiiMtalde I’d* l *
33* -2 West St.
' ’ , 1; 1 (•%
A nev; fruit lias i >
■near Torreon. M<xi<<'. ' 1
125 per cent of oil to' ii

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