Baltimore, Chesapeake & Atlantic Ry. Co.
Baltimore and Cambridge
STEAMER TALBOT leaves Tunbridge Sunday, Monday, Wedncsday'and
Friday at 6 P. M , arriving Baltimop early the next morning.
Steamer leaves Cambridge Tuesdayand Thursday at 10.30 P. M., arriving
Baltimore early the next morning.
STEAMER TALBOT leaves Eiltimore., Pier 4 Light St., 5 P. M.,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturlay arriving Cambridge 6 A. M.
DIRECT SERVICE TO CAMBRIDGE
STEAMER TALBOT leaves Baltinore, Pier 4 Light St , Monday 9 A. M.
arriving Cambridg' at 3.30 P M.
Steamer leaves Baltimore, Pier 1 Pratt St., 5 P.M.
Monday, Wednesday and Fridav, arriving Cambridge 10.00 P. M.
Fare (one way) Si 65 per capita.
Stateroom “ 5i.25 each
Meals - - - SI.OO “
(Staterooms accomodate two (2) persons)
For further information consult,
R. 11. SOItLSBYj G. W- ADAMS,
General Passenger Agent. Agent, Cambridge, Md., Phone No] 5.
■TniMW(raTiwiWMmmnrwinwiinni!imii|i>MMiiwiiiiii?i annum ~ t nnrwiiwnwrnrtni
/ —: i / * i
Large house on Race Street with deep
lot at a real bargain.
Six rofom house on West End Avenue,
with g£>od lot at bargain.
* ■ 4nso other very desirable houses at
, reasonable prices on good terms.
✓'Wlatthews & Company
| REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
| Cambridge, Md., Telephones: Office 869. Home 165 412
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* ‘ i
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- Largest Line Of i
ji Ladies* and Children’s
: Bed-Room Slippers
I • |
Ever Seen In Cambridge ;
:: At The Lowest Prices
Just The Thing For Christmas
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’ " M
!■ DUNN’S I
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'I ■ |
|| f. s ß.ThrJftySzys |
i ■ ■■— ‘T*n r" fiiii '
I ~ “If every woman managed her household
11 expenditures on a budget basis, there I
would be less worry about the high cost I
I of living.* 1 I
II o .a-t. A- -JiJtiSSMkJ '
; | ■
;; Let[us give you.a budget ;
;; plan to fit your [income. ;
-** - i
' 4.*' ' ** *
;; Capital, Surplus and'undirided Profits*sl7s,ooo,ooo I
ij ■-■■■wAWß&m ;;
.. r w WYn * *
INo Issue Of This
Paper New Year’s Day
Following the custom established
over twenty-five years ago, when
publication of The Banner was be
gun, there will be no issue of this
paper on New Year’s Day.
In closing the year 1922 we thank
the public for the generous patron
age accorded us during this and pre
vious years and also for the patience
and forbearance shown in the past
seven months during which time we
have worked under very trying cir
cumstances, the end of our building
having been out part of the time,
windows out, scaffolds erected all
over the building, plasterers, plumb
ers, painters, carpenters, electricians,
etc., at work, during all of which
time we have never missed an issue
of our papers.
We expect during the coming year
to publish a much better paper than
has been published iu the previous
quarter of a century of The Banner’s
I life. We have installed a faster and
| larger press, are putting in an ad
j ditional type setting machine, expect
to put in a stereotyping outfit buy ad
ditional type and make such other
expenditures as may be necessary to
put our equipment in first class con
dition. We confidently believe that
we shall have the loyal co-operation
of the public in our effort to publish
a better paper-
We wish for the people of this
community health, peace and happi
ness during the coming year and
hope that all of our people may be
more prosperous. We know that a
large portion of our population has
not been prosperous during the past
two years but we believe that the
clouds are lifting and that the sun of
prosperity will shine brightly during
the next year for them and for all
kindred industries. That this may
be realized is our New Year’s wish
for ono and all.
‘ Mrs. John W. Fletcher has return
, ed to her home on Mill street after
‘ having spent several days with her
| son, Mr, Granville Hopkins and fam
• ily at their home at Haverford, Pa.
> 0 *
I 4- JAMES COUZENS *
| ’H rH’rhr!’ !-!•
• James Couzens, former mayor of
I Detroit, appointed United States sen
■ ator from Michigan by Governor
| Groesbeck, to succeed Truman H.
> Newberry, resigned.
I TENANTS LAUGH AT
: LANDLORD’S CLAIMS
| Get Rent Free in Glasgow Ow
ing to Legal Decision.
’ ' Glasgow, Dec. 30. —A chaotic sltua
i tlon has developed along the Clyde
[ side, owing to the refusal of tenants to
. pay rent for many months past, at
[ least 20,000 householders in Glasgow
i alone participating.
[ The result Is that the landlords are
i not paving their taxes to the local
[ governments, and in consequence the
. administration is disorganized.
| The courts are powerless to inter
i veno, owing to a recent decision of
[ the house of lords in the tenants’ fa
• vor on a technical point connected
I with war-time restriction legislation.
The Glasgow landlords will lose £l,-
I 250,000 If the decision is not altered.
■ The trouble began in 1920, when a
| majority of Scottish agents for land
• lords failed to serve formal notices to
I tenants before raising the rentals and
• giving them opportunity to give up
I their tenancy if they did not wish to
• pay the increases. The house of lords
| held that the omission rendered all
■ the increases that were collected 11-
• Consequently the tenants are “slt
| ting tight” until such increases are
• liquidated in respect to the future
• .... -
“Billy Bear Hah Company”
When Billy Bear awoke the morn
ing after falling in the ditch he had
a terrible cold. It was so bad that
his mother told him he w ould have to
1 stay in the house all day. You all
know that it is very hard to have to
sit at a window and watch the other
children having a good time in the
This was the way with Billy Bear- '•
He began to cry but immediately J
stopped upon hearing his mother
“If you will be a good boy Billy, j
and take it like a man I will Jring ]
you a surprise when I go down this
afternoon. ” i
This made it easier to bear so Billy
settled down to read the books and ]
play with the toys that Santa Claus
had brought him. i
At last after what had seemed i
years to Billy his mother came home
from down town. She had two bags. ;
One was small and the other was i
very large. It looked almost like it ( !
held potatoes. The small bag prov-j
, ed to be a pound of candy. 1
“But why did you get so much j
Mumsey ” questioned Billy.
Open the other bag and maybe you
will see,” was the reply he received ,
Upon opening it he found little ,
Tommie Bear his cousin from Bear- (
The result of the afternoon was
spent in playing games, telling each
other stories, then Tommie told Billy .
about his school and Billy in turn
told him of his.
The afternoon passed so quickly
they hardly realized it was time for
supper when Billy’s father came
home from work- After supper
when Tom started to go home Billy
begged him so .hard that he decided
to spend the night.
“Billio And Tommie Bear
Billy woke up early the next morn
ing thinking that he and Tommie
would go right out to piny before
Going into the next room for Tom
mie he looked all around but still no
Tommie was to be seen. Running \
into his mother’s room he asked ■
“Where’s Tommie?” \
“He got homesick last night and ,
Daddy had to take him home.” his >
mother answered. ■
“Can I go over to his house and .
play this morning?” \
“Yes you can go for all day. I .
don’t suppose Aunt Mary will mind.” •
Billy Bear started at half past nine ,
at a pace which would have done a •
mule credit. He arrived there at J
ten o’clock- •
He and Tommie got their sleds •
and went over to the school to coast J
on the hill. A race .was about to be .
begun and they were allowed to take '
part in it. . All ot-tfce contestants ;
were very evenly matched, but when ,
the race ended it was found that ■
Tommie, Billy and Jack Rabbit were ]
the winners. After the race intro- <
duction were made and a good time J
began for all. •
That afternoon Tommie and Billy |
went to the movies and upon coming J
out discovered that it was almost ,
time for Billy to go home. They |
stopped in and got an ice cream soda ,
from the funny old man at the drug ■
store however before Billy did leave. J
About half way home Billy over- ■
took little Petey Frog, whofwent to |
his school, running as fast as he .
“What’s the matter Petey,” he
“The schools on fire and it looks
like the court house is going to
catch.” was the breathless reply.
“Well jump on her with me and
we will get there in a jiffy,” invited
Those of you who want to hear
about the exciting adventures of
Billy Bear and Petey Frog had bet
ter read the paper Tuesday night for
I have written all there is room for
in tonight’s paper.
STATE OF MARYLAND
Office Of The Secretary Of State
To All Whom It May Concern: '
Notice is hereby given that applica- •
tion has been made to the Governor of *
Maryland for the pardon or parole of '
John A. Pilchard .who was convicted at '
the November term 1921 in the Circuit (
Court for Dorchester County, of Man- ,
slaughter, and sentenced to the Mary- ,
land House of Correction for a period .
of three years. •
The Governor will take up the said <
case for final decision on or after •
December 30, 1922, until which time ‘
protest against such pardon or parole *
will be heard and the papers filed will '
be open for Inspection at the discretion ]
of the Governor. ’
By Order of the Governor, ,
PHILIP B. PERLMAN ,
Secretary of State. a
NOTICE TO TAX PAYERS I
All State and County taxes are due J
and payable September Ist, interest
starting on October Ist. with an ad- \
ditional penalty of 3% if paid after ,
January. 1923- This is to give <
notice that all taxes not paid by Jan- J
nary Ist, 1923, will be considered *
delinquent tax and the property will i
be advertised according to law be- J
tween the 15th and 30th day of Jan- .
ARTHUR S. HOPKINS. 1
Treasurer and Collector '
AM SHIPPING '
SWEET POTATOES i
IN CARLOAD AND *
IN CARGO AND CARLOAD LOTS ■
FROM ALL NEARBY POINTS. |
Alpheus B. Cochrane i
Broker aad Dealer in 1
Farm Products, Coal
and Timber Products
4 Court Lane Cambridge
SAVED SICK SPELLS'
Black-Draogli Found Valuable by I
a Texas Farmer, Who Has
Known Its Usefulness
Over 30 Years.
Naples, Texas.—“l have used Thed*
ford’s Black-Draught for years—l can
safely say for more than 30 years,” de
clares Mr. H. H. Cromer, a substantial,
well-known farmer, residing out from
hers on Route 3.
“1 am 43 years old, and wnen a small
boy I had indigestion and was puny and
my folks gave me a liver regulator. Then
Black-Draught was advertised and we
heard of it. ]
“I began to tauc Black-Draught, and 3
have used it. when needed, ever since.
1 use Black-Draught now in my home, >
and certainly recommend it for any liver __
trouble. , _
“I have given it a thorough trial, and “
after thirty years can say Black-Draught
is my stand-by. It has saved me many
Mr. Cromer writes that hs is “never
out of Black-Draught,” and says several
of his neighbors prefer it to any other
liver medicine. “I always recommend '
Black-Draught to my friends,” he adds.
This valuable, old, powdered liver i
medicine is prepared from medicinal
roots and herbs, and has none of the bad
effects so often observed from the use of
calomel, or other powerful mineral drugs.
Be sure to get the genuine, Jhedfonfs.
~~ DORUH LSTKKUOL NTV"PLBLIO '
High Street Cambridge, Md.
Library Hours: Tuesdays, 3 to
5.30 P. M.
Thursdays and Saturdays, 10 A.
M. to 12.30 P- M.
Fridays, 7 to 9 P. M.
Miss Edna Smith, Librarian.
j New Garage Opened |
Have just completed my new 8
garage and am now open for Jj J
storage, washing and greas- |*
lag cars. X
Charles K. Dill |
I WOOD YARD I j
X First Class Oak and Pino wood ] | J
T mixed, seasoned and dry, $2.25 1J
X per one horse wagon load. < • 4
* Special prices on airtight wood. ' ’ ?
T Codvo 25 Cts. per bushel; $4.73 \ | £
A per load. • > X
I MILLER ROBBINS il J
| WOOD YARD PHONE 494 11 -
j"! ♦♦WH'H 4
I First class Oak and Pine X
wood season and dry in - X
stove length, I' X
Walter Slacum & Co. ; |
WOODYARY 115 RACE ST. :l I
TELEPHONE 137 I
1t * I'WHH I
Still Gum Wood |
$5.00 Cord |
Pea-Coal $13.00 Ton J
GRANVILLE HOOPER [
Successor to L. S. Dail & Co. x
PHONE 155 I
( 4 i W‘ i M">'M"l ll >rTV'i"r'l ll l"M > t i
HARD COAL, SOFT 11
i: COAL AND WOOD i: I
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• | We have a limited amount of ,;; =
:: Anthracite Pea Coal
<I I >
;; $12.50 per ton, cash ;;
■> < >
;; Let us have your order |;
• I before it is all sold. • >
•• i >
11 Fireplace Wood, Heater ' I
Wood and Cookstove ' ’
I: Wood i.
:; Orem & Winterbottom i:
* > Phone NO. 3 Cambridge, Md. ■ •
i; HARRINGTON’S |
j; Wood Yard ||
i W- W Harrington, Prop. 1 •
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; CordandStove Wood i I
| Pine, Oak and Mixed |
PROMPT DELIVERIES ;;
; Big supply on hand ;:
; Yard 172% Cedar St. - near Race. ;;
I Yard phone 605, - residence 1827-Fls I!
To all of our patrons and the sen
oral public we wish A Merry Christ
mas and A Happy And Prosjjerous
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1 11 1 ——■—■■ ■ . ■■
A Sparkling Display of
Come, let us think for you. It will be no task to
find just what you want in X-mas Shoes and Slip
pers. Always acceptable. Always treasured as a
■ ■ ■ ■■
J. F. WILLIS & SON
28 Poplar St. The Quality Store
| Charles T. Mace II
I I Have The Following Second
I Hand Cars For Sale
\ Ford Touring, Ford Roadester, Ford Coupe, Ford !
I Sedan, Chevrolet Touring Truck, Chevrolet Sedan, I
I Willys-Night Overland Six Maxwell Model 35. !
\ Terms Arranged Ask 'for Demonstration on New 1
t Chevorlet Cars. Phone 207 or 336 W !
t Garage and Store 122 Race Street
n^_!—! L. ... ■■"■■■'"
1 \JUU Co.
> Walk Just a Few Bloeks Up Town, Save Money.
1 "" ' " J
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We Wish Our Many
Many Friends A
Happy New Year.
• ' —' .1- ■ ! r—- '
The National Bank of Cambridge
. • -< ■ * •
Expresses its appreciation of the
business which yon have entrusted to
It- And extends to you its best
wishes for A Happy and Prosperous
New Year, *LijHiHSM -ymr
JTUVUC'.ty* > tifiiil > ...j— .auV. JUn.m WilMUffl
1 " ~ k '!
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