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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, February 17, 1920, Image 2

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iatMtuuj (Capital
liiibUfM ItM.
fUtaMUbed 1727.
i'abllahed Dally Except Sunday by
la on sal* at the following i*la*ea:
George XV. Jones 1M Main St,
William Sebultss* 34 'Veat Hi.
tieo. J. Davis 74 Maryland Ave.
Cfcas. O. Feldmeyer sti Maryland Ave.
Martin Kiua li.. .Cnr. Uaudalt A King eo.
William linker Weal and Cathedral
Delivered In Annapolla, Ka at port, Ger
mantown and West Annapolla by carrier
for 45 cent* per month.
You can have the KVI'NINO CAPITAL
mailed to you when away from the ehy
by leaving your name and address at tue
off.-e, fo- lo i.-nla per inoiito; >.VkJ !-**r
year, payable lif advance, to any l'o*ttli-
In United Hlatea or Canada.
Lutered lit A iliapoiia Pont*.dice aa
Hi • olid Ohm* Mutter,
Metnhrr >( The Associated Tree*
The Aaao'inted I Ten* la eieltt
itvely entitled to the tme for re
|iulo. Htlon of nil newa credited to
It or not ntfierwla* eredftad In tbia
paner nod mlho the local uewapub-
Haiied In-lid.i. All rights of re
|iubiii‘tin of |h*. tat diri|.ati In a
herein ine tt.ao reserved.
TUKKDAY. r!.aii’AUY, IT, Pi2o.
klih'4 i:i voi.niK or i n*.is
During the past y.;ar there]
were fiO regular sjk ci;il
tiv<-sfssins in IT States and ter-j
ritoric'o At these sessions the rcc*
ords i: .. that 15*181 hills were
introduced. against •'■’,lll at
the same iiumher of sessions twoj
years ago. Notwithstanding the I
<listu;led political and economic;
condition-., the red.uctioii in legis-j
lation projitised xc< t ded 8.00(1.
liills, or ahmit 15 per cent.
The fact ill this pronounced re* j
dnetion is particularly note-;
wnrthv at 11 1 is time and calls to
mind <iov -rnor Kitclih-’s pointed
atlvice t' the Maryland i.egisla
tors to coniine themselves to only
such legislation as is really neo
'cssurv. I'i'uin the way things arc* i
going at the press lit session,
signs are hopeful that tliisaad
vice will have the desired idlest
to at least an appreciable degree.
W hen we*stop to consider that
probably more than half of the
working time of the 00-day ses
sion of the Legislature is spent*
in considering and killing oIT
useless, ill advised and vicious
measures, it can he een just
v. hat a boon it would be if Gov
ern >r Ritoiiie's advice werq v made
effective all the way.
According t< what the \\ till
Street Journal says, ihis country
needs the <•!.! time religion more
than anything else to bring about
normal conditions. Its opinion
follow :
“W'hat \mericn needs more
than r'tilwav extension, anti west-j
mi irrigation, and low tarisl, and
a higgt r wheat crop, and a mer
chant marine and ti new navy is
a rtvi\ 1 1 of pietv. the kind moth
er and father used to have—-piety
that counted it good business to
stop for daib prayer before
1 Teakoi'-t. right in the middle of
harvest ; that <|tiit field work a
half hour earlier \\ ednesdav
night so as to get the chores done
and g > to prayer meeting; that
ixirroued - money to pay the
preacher’s salary and prayed fer
vently in secret for the salvation
V.f the rich man who looked with
Morn on such unbusinesslike be
ha\ i r.
“Th it's what w e need now to
clean the country of the filth of
graft, and greed, petty and big;
of worship of fine houses and big
i i
lands and high offices and grand
social functions.
■‘What is this thing we arej
worshipping but a vain repetition;
of what decayed nations fell
down and worshipped just before]
their ligJft went out? Read the
history of Rome in decay and you
will find luxury there that could
lava big dollar over our little
doughnut that looks so large to
us. N
' “Great wealth never made a na-j
lion substantial nor honorable, j
“There is nothing on earth that •
< • .. -•* * * * ' • - T -■ l '4 . V • * ,
* 0 • ‘ •
looks good that is so dangerous
for a man or nation to handle as
quick, easy, big money. It yon
do resist its daily influence the
chances are that it will get your
“It yakes great anti finer hero
ism to dare to be poor in Amer
ica than to charge an earthworks
in Manchuria.”
Snake Expert Got Out of Rather Tight
Fix in a Somewhat Clever
There I a certain professor of nnt
nr.il history who delights hi propound
ing cateli questions to his class, and
1 one young fellow, who had been caught
b.v one, determined to get even. At
the next class, therefore, he said
"Professor, you l ave made a special
study of snakes, have you not?”
"Yes, I think I tun fairly well In
formed as to that branch,” the profes
sor resjamded.
‘Then, professor, you can undoubt
edly inform nit* on a point which,
while doubtless simple, puzzles me.
May 1 itsk you a question?”
The professor began to feel uneasy,
i but there was nothing to reply but
| ”>**s." *
‘Then, sir, what I desire to know Is.
] where does a snake's tail begin?" the
J young fellow asked gravely.
The professor was silent for n ran
j menf. and a titter begun to run over
j the room, which increased to a roar as
th* professor replied calmly:
“That is- quite simple; it begins at
] the end of the snake which Is not the
; head.” ,
Japanese Authorities Said to Have
Decided Upon Engineering Feat
of Magnitude.
Several months ago announcement
nos made -that the imperial govern
nu nt railways of Japan Intended to
build a tunnel under the Shlmonosekl
* trait. This strait separates the main
Island ef the Japanese group, Hondo,
i from the smaller Island of Kiusliu at
the south. It Is now crossed by a
car ferry, which is rapidly becoming
Insufficient to meet the demands that
are made upon it. Two years are to
he spent in studying the geological
formation of the sea bed in the strait
and in drafting of the general plan
of work In preparation for the actual
undertaking of tunneling, so that the
real work will not commence until
IPLM. Engineers and workmen will he
sent to America and Europe to make
a study <f vhat bus been achieved in
these countries in the way of funnel
engineering. The line is to be seven
miles long, one mile of which will be
entirely under the sea. The approxi
mate cost of the undertaking will be
about $10,000,000 and the work is ex
ported to be completed in IS-8. —fcici-
cnUftc American.
What's in a Number?
An aero squadron, preparatory to
the start for the front, was being
Initiated again into the mysteries of
dose-order drill. While most of the
inn knew every nut, bolt and
square Inch of canvas on iho planes,
♦hey were more than hazy about the
forgotten details of their apprentice
ship days in iho army.
"Squads right !” bellowed the com
manding officer.
The majority of the squadron man
aged to get there somehow or other,
but No. .'i. rear rank, fourth squad,
was totally lost. He maneuvered
I aimlessly about tin* Field for a time,
trying to Had his place, and finally
walked Into tlie turns of the cap
lain. v
"Here, you, where do jam belong?
Wlmt's your number?”
The buck snapped out of his trance.
“No. L’SATi-Jd. sir," he announced. —
The Hotne Sector.
Small Girl's Criticism.
Little five-yenr-old T.ois had been
i ild m>r to l e In such a hurry when
she put away her playthings, to take
a little more care and pack thorn
straight, fine evening her grandma
was taking her borne after dark. As
they were walking along ttie street
i lights were turned on. She looked up
niifi asked: “Grandma, who turned all
of those lights on at once?” Ou being
told K ms n at the electric light plant
turned them on. she said; “Well, then,
who turns on nil the lights In the
sky?” Grandma toid her God did that.
Noticing that the new moon was tilted
nt a different angle from what she had
noticed before, she said rather disgust
edly : “Wetf, T wish God would take
just a little more time when he turns
on the lights and turn that moon ou
straight while lie is about it.”
This Half-DoT'ar Rare.
Ever since the news that a sliver
half-dollar of ISSB brought $2,500 was
published throughout the country a
• few years ago. there has been a great
er misconception as to this eein than
any other ever struck by the United
States mints. This arises from the
fact that there are two kinds of half
dollars of 1853. The rare variety has
no arrows at the dates and there 4s no
sunburst on its reverse.
Only two specimens of this coin are
known to be in existence. Half dol
lars of 1853 with arrows at date and
sunbursts on the reverses are very nu
merous. however, and they have fre
quently dashed the hope* of holders
• who were unfamiliar with the dis-
Itinction between the two varieties of
the coin
‘interchurch World Movement Nat
ural Growth of Tendency to ]
Eliminate Waste.
Religious Financiering Revolutionized
( by Success of Men and Millions
Movement and Co-operation
Is Reruit.
j The Interchurch World Movement of I
' North America is an attempt by for
i ward-looking leaders <>: the various !
evangelical demmilnaiions of the Unit- j
t*d States and Uanuda to co-ordinate ]
the resources in men, moin'v and mate- j
rial of Protestant Americn.
Historically U is ti-e logical out- j
growth of a tcndeiuy of the nation. i. ,
boards in eaeh denomination to form j
working alliances among themselves. 1
in which each board -buM preserve its
identity and control P* own personnel
and treasury.
In former times, the home mission
society, the foreign mission society,
the church extension society and tin* ,
% m inus philanthropic ami eleemosynary j
agencies of any denomination conduct
ed their affairs inde|XMident!y of one
another. Kach surveyed its own re
stricted- territory, prepared a budget
of money and workers f.->r its own
1 purposes and made its own appeal to
iis constituency for support.
This could only m/an that these
agencies were more or less in com
petition with one another; Hint there
were waste and duplication of work !
and money, ami that among them all
some work was neglected and some j
denominational resources were entire- ;
ly overlooked. Because of their
‘jiecialized training, the leaders of
each agency regarded themselves as;
peculiarly titled for their tasks, and
Jealously regarded attempts at outside |
Decido on Experiment.
, After decades of such haphazard
methods, the leaders of one denomina
tion decided on km experiment. They
thought it would be possible, for tin*
agencies to get a com
mon study of nil the opportunities arid
resources of their brotherhood, to
make out a unified budget <>f men and
money, and to conduct a concerted ap
peal for funds. It was made clear
that each constituent board should
preserve complete autonomy.
When the board representatives met
they found it possible to eliminate ij
great amount of organization ex
penses. They ultimately worked out
a budget and plan of campaign that
was satisfactory to all. This resulted
I in the famous "Men and Millions
Movement” of the Disielples of Christ,
which brought in what was then con
sidered the staggering sum of ?<.-
.‘.00,000 for a five-year program. The
; members of the communion were so
! pleased with this business-like method
] of conducting affairs that they con
tributed even more generously than
had been expected. -
The success of this enterprise revo
■ luiionlzed the whole business of
church financiering. The other great
denominations immediately adopted
! the plan. The denominational associa
tions have come to lie known as "for
j ward movements," ami some thirty of
tuem are in existence today. Kach oi e
has clarified all the information in re
lation fo enterprise within the denomi
nation, and has reduced the business
ef collecting and spending money to a
World-Budget Formed.
The Interchurch World Movement Is
■ imply a plan to do interdtnomination
ally what the forward movements
have done within the various com
munions. It means that every denomi
national budget will he made in the
light of world needs instead of Jn tlie
e uji'-obsourity of incomplete informa
tion. It means that contributions t
one denomination will not he in waste
ful contributions to
another, because all tlie fellowships
will have worked out their program
The functions of the Interchurch
World Movement are threefold. First,
it collects, by menus ef world surveys,
all the pertinent facts on which de
nominational programs may he built. !
Second, it sets up the practical inn- ,
t hinery of co-operaticn. Third, it acts
in an advisory capacity whenever its
advice is requested.
The Movement has nothing 4o do ,
with organic church union or masters
of creed or doctrine. Each constituent
’ unit preserves complete autonomy, and
is bound only so far as it wisltes to he ;
bound. Financial appeals are made |
by each denomination to its own con- '
stituency. Any surplus in undesignat- ]
ed funds, over and above the actual
cost of administration, will be prorat- !
ed among tlie denominations engaged
in n given financial undertaking.
An illustration of one thing the
Movement can do is to he found in a
western community of 1 600 persons j
in which thirteen "denominations have
been sup|orting separate churches
with missionary funds, while an adja
cent territory of 50.000 persons has only
three churches. By se*-;na that all
missionary boards are supplied with
; information in such cases, the Move
ment will make possible a wiser dis- i
tribution of funds.
It§ first goals are to reduce unneees. ;
sary duplication and overlapping to
a minimum and to bring about an in
telligent division of labor in
oted fields. The Movement is. at hot-’
j tom, an attempt to put church bus!
] ness on the sound, business-like fmm
i As!Wms on which the great <-<onmcrcial
j inlyof Avrf. rh-S are built.
Some of the facts new coming out
indicate that George Creel's censor
ship job may nßt have been as easy
[ as it seemed.
Peculiar Happening Hailed as Some
thing Particularly New in Hi
tery ef Railroading.
j The Erie railroad has demonstrated
the practicability of a theory that a
freight train tmiy lose a car from its
’ midst and keep to its schedule with,
its crew in ignorance of their less and
Ed Mott, of Goshen, the local histo
rian, is "happy.
For a generation Mott Juts been tell
ing folks of an Erie train that left S :
’ qtiehanna in the-winter of 18"* with L>
cars-of cattle. At Fort Jervis one car
was missing. It had disappeared from
the middle of the train without leav
ing broken couplings or other traces
of the manner of iis eject merit. Two
| days later the missing car was found
]ln n field ne*ar tin* track r,t ShoLoln.
!It was empty. The catth* it bad held
! were recovered in Sullivan county,
j New York. They,bad freed G-m solve*
i from the ear and crossed the Pelawnro
: river on the lee.
Engineer Albert O. It berts was
! driving a train to New York last Sun*
, day morning. At West Tuxedo air
brake trouble led i" the diseovery that
tin* fourteenth ear was nils- lag. Ihe
tinrleemh and fifteenth ears had re
coupled themsobes. Search led to the
discovery of the misdiig ear alongside
• the track a mile to the north.
The necid* nt of Sunday wa- exactly
the same a* tlie one which M<ut <le
uoribe* a<Tf sixty-odd years ago. ex
cept :huf ihe m*dern form >y. brake
caused tin* l*>ss of a car 1" i><* d’-eo\-
ered ittore quickly than was th case
In the old dny* wdnn lhe couplings
were of simple ilesign at-t the brakes
wore operated by hand. - New Haven
: Physician S?ms to Have Made Cut a
Good Case for His Side cf
Dr. Henry Williams. In an article
iln Motors, combats t!..> tin >ry that
motoring is reducing our 'tiporttmities
for exercise, lie says its benefits sire
♦ hri*efo!d physical, mental tind vo
litional. The buffeting of winds and
the inhalation of large quantities of
oxygen stimulate digestion, as-imi'a
tion ami exeretUm. Fids is true of
the person who merely sits, ns well
as of him who drives. The latter, how
ever, benefits dlreet'y. Doe tor Wi I -
limns says: “Winn you drive a ear
40 or 50 miles-over average American
roads, qr n fraction of that distatice
In any city, you give your arms ii,<l
torso a course of purpo 1 eftil calisthen
ics that redounds din Ay to the bene
tit of your muscles ami.arteries and
heart, and indirectly, but no less sig
l i flea fitly, to the benefit of'yeut* diges
tive organs of eiliqinat: hi as well as
fin' nervous system."
Another Statue.
TVilh the unvi'lOng of :ho figure of
fit n. William Shepherd in th-* conitiiu
n!tv of Westfield. Mass.. :i worthy fig
ure is added I<> the American p-cmh;
lion" of revolutionary heroes whose
memory hs perpetuated by. si piihlif
statue. General Shepherd. h< fore the
I {evolution, had taken part in the "Old
French war,” which, justified Macau
lay Hi saying that because Frederick
ihe Great had decided to rob a neigh
bor. “red men scalp' d each other by
ihe great lakes • f North America.’ lb*
begun ns a private soldier and rose
to *.ho rank of lieutenant colonel under
Washington, and later commanded a
brigade under La fin volte. Individual**
have sometimes questioned the utility
of public statues; yet in this case, as
in many another, the statue defeats
the common forgetfulness of pas'
deeds that lias found expre? ion in th*
old saying. “Out of sight out of mind.
No More Pups.
A l't'.le friend of mine who lives
next door has been teasing his mother
for a puppy. Knowing the destructive
habits of such animals, she has firmly
refused, to let him lm.ve one. At las:
he persuaded her to let lum borrow
otie for half a day to show her that
n puppy knew enough to properly be
have htms4df. Being warned that lie
i must watch the puppy every minute
: it was in the house, the little chap
for a time was careful to keep his eye
t on it; hut. finally tiring of such vigi
lance. he relaxed Ids attention only to
j give the puppy tlie chance it had been
waiting for. It improved it to the full
by chewing to pieces one of Ids most
cherished Christinas toys. This was
j too much for the young host. "Good
j night.” he bxolajmed. "no more pups
for me; I’ll get me a 10 year old dog."
—Exchange. .
The Artistic Temperament.
| The landlady announced that a well
I known humorist end cartoonist was to
join us at our boarding house end we
ail had expectations of meeting a jolly
good fellow who would drive dull care
■ away. When he arrived he insisted
on having a small table by himself.
1 and instead of drawing liis chair up
to the table always drew the, table to
him. rating facing the wall, with hi,.-
huek to the guests, and declined to
im'et anyone. All in all he was a sad
character to gaze upon and a great
iiisappotntmgnt to the guests. —Ex-
“Mark Him Duty.”
t Wealthy Patient —Oh, doctor, I have
such a had cold. I can’t go to the office
this morning. Can't you do something
for it?
Ex-Army Medico (just out) —Get out
of here! Don’t you see I’m busy? There
isn’t anything the matter with you,
you gold brick. —The Home Sector.
A woman's party to fight both the
republican and democratic parties
would bring the eternal triangle most
interestingly into politics. >
ro* sale an*> ra eekt j (
* f
, All classified advertisement* et 85
wor.is ut less. r..-et nW. j j
i Snbsequcnt insertion*, one ver.t j
x word. Over Lf wo->1 two oents s l j
*'ord Jiral insertion *: :: u |
' I *
♦ O.xr.V TO I.oiN—Money to loan on
aiottiragv. A;*tiy to Wtnsou G
Anui)'.‘i, M*i. .
aoxft to I.OAH—On mortguce tr snms ]
to uit on refc**;inble terms. _ IfsnU!
tiiTiuent allow,- t. Jauies M. Mutirtf* At
utroejf. . ti’lS-tf
t.tisT —K* i.i.ili* ('•!'*“ i.;t**-ral rvwiir.l
i* return***l t*> gift West Mn*** •!'.*ii-lf
ivmi—Young . o!**r***l gl sin .
ti**n *>ri. v.e ii”. V*im. -I '•
*>! !,*: . ” West - ‘ •
W wri-.ll—lntelfiL'*-’ ! I- ■' ' *‘ *">■' .
At>;*lr t>* ll;;rrt !!. Ihniie.s, in tvnr • <t
* 7 West street. ft*-*
R \x rri*— 1 h*:* *est, in Jf‘*o'i ■ ;"*-
.ti : * l 'v.i.i i*':!i: int Arms." King 'o**i
>; ftv
\N Tt !l—\ i .iiii Il
\•>i*ly Tie-in.is U.-ns!",*, b“t; i- . t >**
■ *. X S Kl*—iiitnieiii.-t! fiv, l.i me!; ■<s ly t *
, i;. Ileitis sf to wages '*'- pef t’O'j
i *:ils. .*!.,!> Mi 'Vlaiel :iv*'ini" 17
( IMi:il—Y.m'g itittil - '•!>■ A{*r!v ll
u'vn li;;t*(l*v. it: • gi* ’*v. ag" ret
el 1-1 S. Mini saliirj -*x 1. r. -1. ill‘\ -*•'•
i'ii|>it.*il i*l7l ■ ’■ '• ' 1
OK * \l.K—l‘r..|.lie • ! '* ii .-i**; & Wi *
Sew *ng. M e ’ill.e. in ; *r*i**r. w .Hi
••vervtliii.g mu 11 !•- 1 * in* >U-"*. A i*i*'->
NoltUv. * sf sirei t.
K sit r.—Pile ; siiweii iltol <*
oa-irti-ra "* :• "in. .vl.itti
• ill- -li>' t I*l*l. 57.: ***. .101 11l M. Aim lie,toil.
PesiOieitH. Shi.. i*l*olie. Artiiigei’ '•' ! * '
tli’i If
•OK SALE—One-half cord mixed wood:;
s:.v.* e*ngtt:: iii.fiti. delivered. .1. II
Wagner, (di.uio TStn-T t
-oK silt:—r<*or lions* s iiiel >ts. I**dim
>.us. 17. Ut, _'l :iiul x'n on < ’irroii >’ **t
W. H.- 1 11uin t'iiiuile, plume 147-.1. jUMf :
nft SALE—Modern dwelling, with large
lot. No. 1 t'oiidiiit street l-’ur pri
and terms apply to Cli:iri* s I'. I.*s*. T* '*.
_ ideme (MKt. *ll7 if
!IK KENT —Two large. biie.tn. airy
rooms for light housekeeping. Ap-dj
after .7 p. in., ut 111 t'ojnluii si reel.
OK KENT —l-'.linial \ _**l. tine* fitrni • he*!
rooliis ; s nil iipiir;ni*'*d or siugiy. Applj
i' l tij'<*ell street. fI.S ,
•OK KENT—s* i'**: :,l dtrueCve I ■* . .
•i U’iilk rlnnd Arms. Kir;: :*•.•. sir* ej.
f.i :
OK KENT —I'ni nisle-'i ro*mi ; lu-at. ele. !
■ .light .Hi*, hath. Api'i.*. IT .Viaryiatnl
ivriiu*'. fIN
t 01l KENT —Itoi.Kj with hoard. 1 M i ‘t i • -
. *i i.e M roet. fill
mmmmmatasmmmKi ~ m j
(II.UNS—OiI r**hrti::i*y 15th, :>l her t* -*i
■l* , 1-1 fli.liu SlpM-i. AN N VUl:I. Id
i'lil.I.IXS, age ."‘* years, wife *• I .1.
Thomas *'olHim.
i'ur.tral M * d'n .sday mor 'ii ;: : t 11 j
(i elo. !: ;':•*.:n her hit** re: iiiet* . . Inter- j
ineur i u iida * i’.lufl' * ei*ie;s*ry.
TSNt.t t:—.'-ini*.'-n!y on Feiirunry ! th.
lien. I‘ittstiui gli. I*a., I’.tiift; \V< *1! - :
TillNftTOX T'lA'.t ii. sen ol' Anne
J'lihernl Wednesday ■ t ", p. •a. from
A shut'.* M. K. ' 'hiiieii. Anna; *!iu.
r.V'l i 'l—Oh Ki'hri'.ary hi. T.Cit. at In''
la:;* reside!:*-'-. N*i M *'<*: iiliili sire* .
NATAI.FA ItKNNKTT. he!.* veil wii* of
.1 olill W. Pent:* it.
Interment from the residec*-'* **f her
father iti-hiw, Ni*. -'£> 1- Ifty-Klntli str**<-i. ,
I’tdlad'-iplda. 1’... on l-'ri'ti.y aftern.oii
at o p. in.
it, tk t; ENliKKl.—.Slid**' uiy on Nun,lay.
I-'elirttaty 15th, at her ri sinctn-e lull
W.limit i t. I’hlt-id! d>h!:i. tl.il 17
iuM-j I!I.AN lv ENJiHlt'l.
I:t .*)-•*' -nt in .*■':. Am s e**met*-r,'. A
tiap'di Wediit s-l-iy. Teiirimryd *. fV*
Providing a Curfew Regula'.ioii
for the City cf Annapolis
Sf-t’o** 1. Tie it i-atahiiahe<l and (•■-*:•,’ucl
'IV the M.'iynr. Coniiselor alid Aide •*:< . <:
lie City **l Annaydois, In. : ll shall h" it:-
awful for any girl rhihl helow ti e :-' r *. ,f
i\teen years, ainl any hoy < hlld in low the
Ige ef fourteen veal-, t** I *u at*y * Y Jhe
Ureets, Janes or nlli s. in tin* Oh;.' of \!>
iapoiis. after tin hour of :• -in t‘. M. during
he m-i.ll! hs of .1 line, .Imy Aiigi.s*. <*r
if'.er o'eei -1; !“. M. •luring ;.: .*- oilier
nonth lllil'-s*; a* i*oni; *fifi**i hy pel ".it or
lilanlian. or soim* joluil per-o'i ,:n: l.orir *d
iv siuh parent <*r giiiirdjuu '<• have th**
1 einporiiry eiixtieiy of fi • i* : J I and e.*:-
-r* *i m* th- dirc'-r mu! eontdn.riis si.qai
.isioii im r it.
' S--etion Any ehihl violnting !!t'* pro-.
i'i*iias of lliis ordinahee. **r any parent, ;
guardian <*r orher adnlf persoi: having !n
-ontrid and d;r'* li< y of any e|, iii. yuh-
to file piU.visj*.. s ef this ortUlimirc.
who shall direct, pcrtalt or eottnlve ;t the
iolathui of this ordlliarce. -ii.id m- pun
shed hy a tine not to e* *s*:l *ltMKl fo 7- any
.ffense. I*et if .‘!*iii* d**- within th • povn.tr
•f the <*tfi-i.ils trying ear* a under lliis or
!imiu<*e. t>* punish ofii iulei s „g ,i ll hy
• rej dhu ttid iu lie* <>f a i tie, jf ne Khali i
hseru it projH-r.
Sts tio* I’ers >t;H pi : ll'*! ,|r.for \io
•ding thi* ordlnau*-* Khali not he placed
aider arr-o-t uxi!-** ofTeriug resist.-,< --.* to
in otHivr It* ;b- .U *li- rge of ids <;-.* > . or
uh ss their < :>:idni*t is -.-jcioes •[;
.riieriy ’,*.’l .hildren violating s?d nrdj.
„'|. • s(*alj Ue 'SunpeHed to p: u.-*"* I *Jtre< f
r to .id In ”* .* :*:;■ tie d- t* v ~r
nanthit s t‘ initi'.ed to as ,* sr before **e
i,tyi*r i*f tlie City of Auaupolls. with tn
lEfendi’og I-Mhl at ni-l: lt|g * a!**t t*!a* - -*r
Ivnt ofll -i.*l snail di '*- t: the ir.”..r r. id
opdi * Into tii>* charre <*r charge*’Tvgaiism
ers.ius y.i hrought heAire h!m,. and Khali i
IH'e |:|*V. IT to SllMliimns wltlie:-S.-K. alhr io
;t r oailif and to do su.-fi other things nr 1
re necessary to d.et -ruUae the fa.-ts* in
he matter before him. ami iaip.se
>*r take fu<*ij other -orre-aTve a.o-aUK
•s are s**‘ ut in thlK’orduiaisce, .*vl hues
nj> s- d !*y the T.layor under the pro- j
iSieJis of tiijs rd?aaiire shali t*e e<dheted j
•s other fha*B and |*eualties ate uovv re
•over“.' in the CHr <.f Annapadls.
S ■ 'ion 4. And lie it fuftliet >*tiib!i*(!is|
ind ordained by the authority nfimwli! :
iiei this ordlttame shall take effort from
.he date of its pa Mage.
Ap: r- ved February 11.
IfteKt: Mayor.!
A-tirg Uiy Clerk.
Surrey Jag. Plata. Estlmetea, Maakipa
nd Ke*.urban Water System* and Sewag* ■
Savings Bank Building
AnaagoUa. Ud.
One acre (waterfront ) on Weems
Building lot on Revell St.
p;w ]o s at Murray Hill.
Dwelling on PrSnee Geo. F r -
Dwelling on Madison St.
Double dwelling- Hanover St.
Store Building (brick) on Main St.
Phone 21 School Street
in 13
If vou want to sell your
dwelling', store or lot,
apply to
°1 SeJiocl Street. Phone
ml 3
RttlmftUa and PUoa FornUbeH
Sheet Iron, Slate, Shoo, l iimaee
Work and Repairing.
Phone 731-W, <f
- - .. , ...... ... >. __ 'i*
The Annapolis Savings Ihsl'tuuon
Tot Hi Assets . . .
N timber of Depositors, . . Ixi‘2
Pays 4 per cent interest oa Deposits. Pnvable J.miiar. i
Ist. Com p. hi mi Interest paid on deposits u... .
Depository o! City and County Sinking Funds. in po , ;> Uj(
Funds. '
i All its Investments end entire Management subject to . ,
{nation by State Bank Examiner.;.
Loans money on first luortrrage <T Ilea! K :.-!<• in e-.-\ i
tint payments allowed. Also on note with up; : i r . .. r .,j
FRANK 11.. STOCKETT, . . Pt . n'
WM. N. WOODWARD, . Vice-Pr-.Md. io
B Aid,KIN WELCH. .... t 1 \Bitn r
SAMUEL BROOKE. . Assistant Cri-linr
Clinking Hours: I) A. >!. to .‘1 P. M.
v■ -
: 1
Tt ;
3 Annapolis, Maryland I
J Fire Insurance AueStonear J* (
u j*
;; Money Loaned on Mortgage L
♦ ♦
H Houses Rented Rent Collected p j
I will prepare income tax returns for
)>**rsons dosiiinjr such si*rv'ne.
j-’C-tf. j\mi:h w. owKys.
a— '■ '
Established 177.1
Payitble In Advance
, Daily, one month
Dally ar>d Sunday, one month
. I-aiij’, three months 1
Daily and Sunday, three months
Daily, six months 1
Daily and Sunday, six months '
Daily, one year '•
Daily, with Sunday Edition, one year
Sunday Edition, one year "
FELIX AGNUS, Manager and Publisher
XSI EIfK’AN 01 FIFE i> \ 1.11 ’ldllK. ‘ !,K
“The Bank That Brought 4% To >|
The Annapolis Bank |
Church Circle and Gloucester Street
l Banking Hours: 9A.M.to3P. M. Da A
-4 Per Cent Paid on Savings Account
Two Per Cent on Checking Accounts
of SSOO and Over
- W. MXtU* HOLLABAT....'. 1 |
i JOHN M. (.KEEN j
jamkh o. ■]%*, i
\inhon . aorr '“" r
l>lr irK:
VT. KMde H011a,!.,. n.arira F. W Frnnh < jj
OfU.do Rt>n.ni. Jlia del*. llouvr. (•>. • " .
T - R®hno liruwn, VIIHm R. I biiwM, ' •
This Hack not only ‘•lnottijbt Four per rent, to \ iinst [
bt was the first Hank to pay interest o rhe kun. j
accounts, barinc inaugurated the system |
1. _in August, 191 s. , v
'&<. r e't._T7. '~z. —
W. B. & A. E!^
Railroad. *
mn-CT> .' ; , I>U4
Half-Hourly >- >i .
Bet wet n a 4
Waatilugi. ,
|tVa!liur- ***S
Ao.t-t, , p*;
I-F-AT r \s \ \ l*o| |,
Wrsi v,, ~ x ,
; 5.10. *5.50. f,.?0,
10 SO. 11.20" 1 %
•4.2 U. \i.:>h. ;• . - -S' >.
11.2 ft A V. ? S
Leave Navui v , t (
earlier; Stj,-,. . v 1
S* f.tnl t-„ . 1 *
Connecting at o
. ' l|
1 J V'. i I’ M i r.tntjf
<1.35. a 7.35. g.:;r.
1.35 ' 4.
5.55. 1 , $
A. M. V. ;
All trails re<.',\.
at !o<a! |,< ■;! ‘ •!(,
Narui .\ • . *,
icuiu <>u s., *t Ua
0.00. 7.00, 8.00, s'- no
l.tlO. 2 'Hi, 4 T It
ft.oo. 7.W1. .ih i - . ‘ “ ;
1 xl-tilly e\vf]t s i
j o Local Ann
Fer tleK.ls ii
nur elty 11■ ■ 1 • J *! • ,
Htiite House S Vi
HlaOeu St reel b . < ' r T'* tt
Hotel. “ V sr ,”
-Charles Hons*, p„. na ,
* ’-at |
Ladies’ Slices E p ?c ; an
f Shoes Dyed \ !
The Anr apoiis Jobbing CJ
Phr.ii* 149-Ve 6ft SECONDS!
Heaters, Range* ami Irani:';: |>ct
In flrst-e?a < condition.
Promptness and Sati*i'aclioi
Guarantee 1
CONTUU TDIt Hint ! !:*
Plttna and .tn l‘i
got* Work A Si>e<Ull|
n'Mt AnnapnllN rimiifb

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