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The Prince George's enquirer and southern Maryland advertiser. (Upper Marlborough, Md.) 1882-1925, December 29, 1922, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89060124/1922-12-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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Coral anfi fkramtal
Friday, December 29th, 1922
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
The feels that it
would not fittingly 'close the
year 1922 if it did not avail it
self of the opportunity to thank
its friends and patrons for their i
assistance during .the closing i
year. Whether this assistance
has been in the form of an ad
vertisement, a subscription, a
neighborhood news article, or
even a favorable word, it has
helped The Enquirer
path of its career successfully
another year, and we wish to ex
press our thanks individually to
each and every one who has so
favored us. In return we hope
that our columns have been of
some assistance to the people of
the State and County, in particu
lar; that the news which we
have chronicled—though it has
not always been abundant—has
been of interest, that the church
and other notices have been help
-0 ful, that its advertisements have *
brought full returns to those for
whom they were published, and
that its jobwork department has
been of convenience and service
to all patronizing it.
It is our sincere wish and hope
that the coming New Year may.
prove abundantly happy and
prosperous to everyone of these,
our friends, and that all to whom
this greeting shall come may
still remain at the closing of the
new year to accept our thanks
and good wishes ajfthat time,
A Happy and a Prosperous New
Year to all. *
Mordecai S. Plummer Buried Here
With only a Washington chauffeur foi
an escort, six prisoners, three white
and three colored, brought the body ot
their former warden, Mordecai S. Plum
mer. of the New Castle County (Del.)
Workhouse, from Wilmington through
Maiyland and the District of Columbia
to Upper Marlboro Tuesday. Beside
the body of his father they
lowered their “b iss” into a grave be
strewn with flowers they had purchased
with their prison earnings.
These men, who looked as unlik*-
convicts as did the honorary
ers displayed actual grief. When they
started on their journey they gave
their word that they would return.
Toad was ai). They arrivid at Wash
*ngton and with no one at all aceom
panying them they lunched at the sta
tion, and there was apparently no one in
the bu Idi ig who had kiowiedge of the.
party. Their conduct was the
greatest tribute tbit could be pain
- their warden.
At 3 o’clock they returned alone tc
WJsnni s ton and boaided a thiougl.
train for Wilmington. The others o
the party remained until a later Haiti.
Mr. Plummer died last Thursday ai
the Delaware Hospital, Wilmington,
f>oin' an attraek of pneumonia. Hi
bad been the watden of the Delawati
pe iai institution ror scarcely two years,
immediately after his appointment hi
inaugurated the honor system. It has
been a remaik.bly successful ex- pri
ntout. Prisoners have often been sent
to Wilmington and other points t n ei
rands. They are allowed to work on
300-acie farm without guards. T.tej
are only required to return to the woik
liouse at the close of the day’s work.
It is the histoiy of the prison that,
with all the freedom allowed the in
mates, but three have attempted to es
cape. these were tecaptured u{ on in
formation given by the other prisoners.
His prison motto was, “Do unto m<
as you would have me do unto you.’
Mr. Plummer’s work attracted na
tional notice and comment. He wa, ‘
born 55 years ago in iialtimore at the
turns of his grandfather, the late Thom
as Pratt. The youngest daughtei
Adeline Pratt, became the wife of his
father, Mordecai Plummer, Si. Mi.
Plummer finished his education at Char
loite Hall and was engaged in post
office work until he assumed the war
denship of the Newcastle Woikhouse.
He is survived by his widow, whp was
a Miss Alexander, and one child by this
marriage and three children by a form
er wife.
Mr. Plummer spent his boyhood
days in this community, having been
raised by hisauut, Mrs. Mittie P. Bow_
ling. Besides his relatives, many of his
friends were present at the burial.
The services at the Protestant Epis
copal Cemetery Tuesday, were very
brief. They were conducted by the
Rev. Francis McManus, rector. The
honorary p 111 b arers were Judge Frank
Bell, president; Jos. §. Hamilton and
Horace Dilwortb, trustees of the New
Castle Workhouse; George Black, Chief
of the Wilmington Police Department,
and J. Albert Oliver, probation officer
of Delaware.
The prisoners, for a day free men,
who bore the body are George Lucas
(lifer), presient of the the honor sys
tem; Charles Barcus and Jasper Stubbs,
white, and Alfred Roach, John Price
and :amuel Emory, negroes.
MONEY TO LOAN
$250 ™ $2,500
gage, for 3 yei rs with 6 per cent, inter
est per annum payable semi-annually,
an improved real estate in Prince
George’s Conn y, Md., where security
si ample. Cht -ges moderate.
T. VAN CLAGETT, .
Attorney at Law,
Upper Mar boro’, Md., and
512 F Bt., H.W., Washington D. C
Me n y to Loan on Real
Fcfntp
S. MARVIN PEACH
j{ttorney~at-jCaw
Upper Marlboro’ - Md
BREVITIES
—The following young folks attend
ing schools and colleges are spending
the’holidays at their respective homes:
Miss Elizabeth Smith, Miss Virginia
Maguire, Miss Polly Brooke, Reverdy
Sasscer, James Sasscer.
—Following an appeal from Con
gressman Mudd, the Postoffice De
partment has revoked its order discon
tinuing mail clerk service on the early
morning and evening trains of the Bo w
ie-Popes Creek Line, which it r passed
I recently, to go into effect January
| Ist. Had the order into effect
i the offices directly along the Popes
Creek Line would have had their mai)
service curtailed somewhat, as only
mail beyond Bowie would have been
handled on these two trains, and this
wou’d have been handled bv direct
mad pouches from and to Washington
and Baltimore, instead of bv mail clerk
as at present. Mr. Mudd received
numerous letters from Banks and
County Officials of Southern Maryland
urging him to seek revocation of the
order, and his efforts were successful.
Free Dairy Courses
Two sh 'rt courses in dairy instruc
tion to be held at the University of
Maryland during the month of January
have been announced by Professor J.
A. Gamble, head o. t .e dairy husband
ry department.
( The first course, extending over a
period of one week, is scheduled to be
gin January 8, and is intended to equip
students to become cream’testers at
milk plants and creameries where it is
necessary to ascertain the precentage
of butter fat in milk. The course will
consist of lectures and laboratory wink
de ding with the history, volume and
value of d-nry products; the secretions
of milk; the composition of miik and
the samples and testing of milk and
milk products.
The other course, extending over a
oeriod of two weeks or longer if ne
cessary, will include instruction in
dairy production and. will equip stud
ents to take up cow tesling or advanc
ed registry work or to improve their
methdds of managing dairy herds. In
struction will cover the care, feeding
and management of dairy cows, test
ing and advanced registry work.
No tuition fees will he charged resi
dents of Maryland for either of the
courses although a charge of $5 will be
made to cover the cost of laboraton
materials.
War Savings Stamps Are Now
Payable
On January Ist, the War Sivings
Stamps, series 1918, will mature. More
than $600,000,000 in these stamps are
still outstanding, probably*h|3o,ooo,ooo
in the Fifth Federal Reserve District
held by a very large number of people
mostly oi small means, who are afford
ed ttie least protection against the
wiles of the wil icat stock salesmen and
unsound investments.
Strange as it may seem, experience
repeats the truih of the honest saying
that a “sucker is born every minute”,
and it is quite probable that designs
will be made upon some part of this,
fund which is very large in the aggre
gate.
All owners of filled, or partly filled,
1918 War Savings ($5) Stamp Certifi
cates are warned to accept not less than
their full face value and advised to ex
change their holdings for Treasury
Savings Cei tificates, thus continuing
the practice of accumulating savings
an 1 making sound investments.
School Entertainment Held Here.
The pupils of Marl-oro High School
under the guidance oi thyir teachers,
held a very enjoyable ( hnstmas Enter
tainment, m Masonic Hall, last Friday
aternoou The Hall was decoiated
wi h evergreen aud bunting for the oc
casion .
The following program was we’l ren
ered much to the credit of those who
took part aim their instructors :
Song—Silent Night—s, 6 7th, grades
A Xmas Giee iug—Louis Buck, Ed
wanj S mins, Eugene Hulfish, Wil
ton Swain
Greetings—Lillian Wyvill ~
Sung—Hark the Herald Ange's Sing—
High School
The Xmas Story—Esther Sasscer
The Second Table Squad—Violetta
Smith
Happy Xmas Tima Carey Euwer...
Song, “Merry Bells”! —1 aud 2 Grades.
The Chimney’s Size—Florence Brown
A Modest Wish—Ethel Fisher
A Little Child’s Xmts Prayer—Fritz
Straining
Why—C leveland Buck
Song—“jingle Bells”—7th grade
For Santa— Susan Smith
Grandpa’s Santa Clans—Mary Deck.,..
When Xjnas Comes—LausJale Clagett
Going Af era Xmas Tree—Fred Wyvil
The Shoemaker’s Song—l aud 2 grades
Shy Santa-Claus—Robert Wilson
Santa Claus Cousins—Muriel Bennett..
Piano Solo—Beth Hill
Xmas Bells—Ellen Smith
Before Xmas—Beverly Howland..
Why Xmas Trees Are Evergreen—El
enor Morris .T
A Talk With Santa Claus—Wade
Sweeney
An Xmas Secret—Hilda Bennett
Recitation—Beatrice Tomlinson
School Paper—Bessie Talhott
Talk—Cooperation—The School
Spirit for Xmas Tune and all the Year,
Professor Howland
Recitation—Robert Simms
Recitation—Frances Sweeney’
Song—Star Spangled Banner—High
School
Order of Ratification
BERTHA WATKINS, formerly
Bertha S. Owens
vs.
GREENWELL W. OWENS
M u-tgagor
In the Circuit Court Court for Prince
George’s County, Maryland
Equity No. 5836
ORDERED this 27th day of Decem
ber, 1922, by the Circuit Court for
I Prince George’s County, Md., sitting as a
Court of Equity that the sale of the
Mortgaged real estate in this cause
mentioned as made and reported by
Bertha Watkins, mortgagee, formerly
Bertha 8. Owens, be and the same be
finally ratified and confirmed unless
cause to the contrary be shown on or
before the 20th day of January, 1923,
provided a copy of this order be
inserted in some newspaper published
in Prince George’s County, Md., once in
i each of three successive weeks before
j the said 20th day of January, 1923.
SU vi MERFIELD D. HALL
i Clerk of the Circuit Court for Prince
George’s County, Maryland.
True Copy Test;
18, D. HALL,CIerk Dec 29
HORSERADISH grown in fall
Makes Most Rapid Growth During
Cool Months and Is One Crop
Not Injured by Freezing.
Cool weather In autumn is the time
that horseradish makes Its most rapid
growth. It Is another one of the root
crops that is not injured by freezing.
Extreme hot weather this summer did
not seem to injure horseradish plants
that were given a good start In the
spring. The plants will stand both
extremes of temperature. Where stor
age space Is limited they may be left
in the ground until spring. Some dig
them late In the fall, but often old
timers leave them in the ground all
winter.
SWEET CLOVER FOR PASTURE
Will Withstand Frost, Drought and
Grasshoppers and Produce
High-Class Food.
For pasture, sweet clover Is prob
ably without an equal. Its ability to
withstand frost, drought and grass
hoppers, and produce an abundance
of high-class feed throughout the
growing season places it in a class by
Itself. Many farmers are learning
that this hardy legume will solve the
problem of food for their stock, and at
small expense.
BUTTERMILK HAS BIG VALUE
More Breeders Are Beginning to
Realize Worth of Feed for
Hogs—Animals Thrive.
More and more breeders are real
izing that buttermilk has a value In
the feeding of hogs greater than Its
food value would Indicate. Animals
fed buttermilk seem to thrive excep
tionally well and be remarkably free
from disease.
Public Sale
OF VALUABLE
Improved Real Estate
IN COTTAGE CITY
PRINCE GEORGE’S COUNTY
MARYLAND
UNDER and by virtue of the power
of sale contained in a certain
mortgage from John W. Bwink and
Lillian S. Swink, his wife, to William
Ihornburn, Jr., and Nellie C. Thorn
burn, dated May 17th, 1922, and rec
orded in Liber 177, foho 244, one of the
Land Records of Prince George’s Coun
ty, Maryland, default having occurred
under the terms of said mortgage, the
undersigned attorney named theiein,
will on the premises, No. 17, Baltimore
Pike, Cottage City, Md , at public auc
tion, offer for sale on
Tuesday, January 2nd, 1923,
at the hour of Three
O’clock P. M.
all that tract of ground and premises,
situate, lying and being in said County,
described as follows:
LOT NO TWENTY-NINE (29).
AND THE EAST ONE-HALF OF
LOT NO. THIRTY (30), IN BLOCK
NO. NINE), IN THE SUBDIVISION
KNOWN AS “COTTAGE CITY”,
as per plat recorded in Plat Book B.
D. S. No. 1, Folio 10, one of Ihe Land
Records of said Countv.
This property is improved by a one
and one-half story frame dwelling, six
rooms, attic, electric lights, gas, wa
ter, garage, etc., and will make a fine
home.
TERMS OF SALE
The property will be sold subject to
a deed of trust for $3000.00, terms of
which may be obtained from the under
signed, and will be announced on the
day of sale; over and above the amount
of the first trust, cash on ratification
of sale by the Court; conveyancing,
revenue stamps, etc., at the cost of
purchaser or purchasers. A deposit of
*1090.00 will be required on day of
C. FRANCIS OWENS,
Attorney Named in Mortgage,
1391 H Street N. W., Washington, D.
C., or Hyattsville, Maryland.
S. MARVIN PEACH, Attorney
Attorney’s Sale
—OF—
Valuable Farm
LOCATED IN NOTTINGHAM
DISTRICT, IN PRINCE
GEORGE’S COUNTY, MARY
LAND, NEAR WESTWOOD;
ON THE BALD EAGLE
TO WESTWOOD ROAD
BY VIRTUE of the power of sale
contained in a certain mortgage
from G rge B. Pf< iffer aud Florence
H. PfeMf-r, his- wife, to 7he Eastern
Shore Trust Company. Owings Bank,
dated March 6i.h. 1919 recorded March
24th, 1919, among tbe Land Records of
Prince George’s County, Maryland, in
Liber No. 139 folio 397, et seq., default
having occurred under the covenants
and conditions of said mortgage, the
undersigned 8. Marvin Peach, attorney
named in said mortgage with power to
sell will offer for sale at Public Auc
tion AT THE COURT HOUSE DOOR,
at Upper Marlboro, Prince George’s
County, Maryland, on
Tuesday, January 9th, 1923
At the Hour of 11.30 O’clock A. M.,
All of the real estate and property de
scribed in the said mortgage, being
that tract oi land known as “Mar
sham’s Rest,” “Ixcbauge,” and “Mas
souscon,” or by whatsoever other name
i} may be known, adjoining tbe land
now or formeily owned by T. Kreeb
Naylor. Rebecca 8. 7’ownshcnd. Fran
cis A. Ward, aud Daniel R. Dyer, con
taiuing
Three Hundred (300) Acres
of Land, More or Less
being the property formerly owned by
Henry H. Pfeiffer, and devised by him
to his wife A. Virginia Pfeiffer.
The buildings and improvements on
this farm consist of a
DWELLING HOUSE; WniAaA*.
a tenant house; 2 tobac
co barns; and other out
buildings; corn bouse; stable, and
cabin.
There is’fine tobacco land on tins
farm; and there is ample woo laud;
about 230 acres tillable; aud about 70
acres woodland.
TERMS OF SALE
One-fbird cash upon ratification of
sale by the Court; one-third in six
months; andon -third in twelvemonths
from the day of sale; or all cash at the
option of the pun baser; deferred pay
ments to bear interest at six per cent
f. on the day of sale and to be secured
to the satisfaction of the undersigned.
A deposit of *3OO will be required on
the day of sale at the time of sale. Con
vej aiming, U. 8. Revenue Stamps,Not
ary Fees at the costs of the purchaser.
8. MARVIN PEACH, : *
Attorney to sell named
in the mortgage
Upper Marlboro, Md-
Do You Want s2sv
Next Christmas
IF SO, JOIN OUR CHRISTMAS CLUB
WITH $5.00
Club Opens December Ist, 1922
Come in, get a Pass Book and join a Club
The Merchants and Farmersßan k
1205 Good Hope Road S. E.
ANACOSTIA, D. C.
I IT HAS ARRIVED. What? Why #
# W. E. 15-DC has now a little brother #
looks exactly like him, only a bit smaller. He’s called
W. E. 750-DC. Funny name for a baby, isn’t it?
Well, it isn’t a baby; he’ll do a real man’s work for
0 you if you get him.
The name is an abbreviation for Western Electric 75 1 '- ,
#Watt direct connected power and liuht plant. This is the
latest and best that can be imagined in the way of elec- _ :
trical engineering and is now placed on the marker to
SmepPthe demand for an electric plant that would suit a ffe,
smaller country or village home and give as good and 2L
efficient service, at the most economical cost of upkeep,
as the 15-DC and all Western Electric products are
known for.
#Now, in order to introduce this young fellow properly, ‘
and this baing Christmas time, too, any one who gets one
during this month of I ecember will receive entirely free |p?
a beautiful fixlVire to- your parlor.
Ask your local agents, Geo, A. Wyvill, ot Upper Marl- ||?
boro, or W. Burns Wilson, of Naylor, Md., for prices
0 and terms of easy payment, or write
# HERMAN BADENHOOP & CO. B J iSSUXSS I J
J Distributors for Southern Maryland
I®®®®®®#®®®®®®®®® ®®®®®®#® ®
| Exchange Your Farm |
# DID IT EVER OCCUR TO YOU to trade #
your small farm for a larger one or to trade
your large farm for a smaller one, or to ex- #
change your farm for city or country income #
S producing property. 9
WE SPECIALIZE IN REAL ESTATE f
J EXCHANGES * J
# We have had fifteen years experience at it; we #
sell and exchange more country property than #
Sany other broker. If you want a business lo-
cation in the city or country, or if you want a
•p city or town home, we have them for sale or .
exchange. 0
• , I
i GARDINER & DENT, INC. |
# Main 4884 717 14th St. N.W. J?
% WASHINGTON, D. C, *
W. GILBERT DENT, PRESIDENT 0
j| DEALER IN CITY PROPERTY AND }
1 INLAND AND WATER 1
Z FRONT FARMS #
I #©—♦#♦♦♦##♦♦♦♦%
Butter Fat Higher
Effective December 16th, and until further notice, our
Butter Fat Prices will be as follows:
FANCY—SO CENTS PER LB, This grade must be
of fancy quality; that is, not too sour and not too off flavor,
and tesC3s per cent or more in Butter Fat,
NO. I—4B CENTS PER LB, This grade must be of
good quality, and test not less than 30 per cent in Butter
Fat.
NO. 2—44 CENTS PER LB. For cream too sour to
be used in either Fancy or No, 1 Butter, and cream test
ing below 30 per cent in Butter Fat. We BUY Butter
Fat outright—no commission charged.
FREE SILVER
We enclose with each Butter Fat statement, a coupon
for every pound of Butter Fat received. These coupons
when forwarded to the Silverware Advertising Corpora
tion, Manhattan Building, Chicago, 111., will entitle you to
Free Silverware. Save the coupons. They are valuable.
GOLDEN & CO,
922 Louisiana Avenue Northwest
WASHINGTON, D. C.
List You Beal Estate;
FOR SALE !
WiW,s,B,C3imiS,A?iu;tc,E
Prince George’s County Land Agent
for Southern Maryland Immigration
Commission, College Park, Md. 1
Large or Small Tracts .
COSTS YOU NOTHING TO LIST
Phone or write, stating size of farm
or lot, number of arable acres, adapta
bility of soil to crop, location and
price, or consult me in person.
Applications from parties desiring
farms in Southern Maryland are now
being filed with the Commission.
W. S. B. CHICH ESTitR.
ORDER OF RATIFICATION
T. HOWARD DUCKETT, Assignee
vs.
FRANK L. MIDDLETON, el al
In the Circii Court for PriV.ce
George's County, Md.
Equity No. 58a8*
/ VUDEKEI) by ti e Circuit Court for
V/ Prince George’- C >unty, Maryland,
that the sale of the property mention
ed .u these proceedings, made and re
ported by T. Howard Duckett, Assign
ee of the in rtg ige tired in the above
cause; be rat tiled and confirmed, uuless
cause to the c >ntrary thereof he shown
on or before the 15th day of January,
1923; provided a c py of this order be
iuseited in some newspaper printed in
Prince Geprge’s County Mi. , once in
each of three successive weeks beioie
the 15 h lay of J uuiary, u x .
SUMMKRFIELD D. HALL
Clerk of the Circuit Court for Prince
George’s County, Md.
True copy Test :
8. D. HALL, Clerk Dec. 23
F’?*upt. Wwrk and Moderate Charges
THE
Hpilsvilla & Marlboro Title Co.
Maryland Titles Examined
and Guaranteed
Money to Loan on Mortgages
INVESTMENTS
Phones —Mar ] l>oro 2-W
Washington, Main 6371
Offices— Upper Marlboro, Md.
• 912 lOlli St. N. W.. Washlug
lou, D. C.
207 N. Calvert St., Baltimoie
Attorneys— T. Van Clagelt
S. Mrfrvin Peach
John Stanley, Associate *
Baltimore Coonsel —Joseph Addison
Directors —O. B.- Zmizinger, Pres.
Robf. W. Wells, Vice-Pres.
8. Marvin Peach, Sec’y
T. Van Clagett, Tress.
Frederick Sasscer,
K-tabiisbed 1910, Under Acts of Legis
lature of M*i ylaud
912 10th St. N. W., Washington, D. C.
and UPPER MARLBORO, MD
First National Bank
of Southern Maryland.
' Upper Marlboro, Md.
December 15th, 1922.
The annual meeting of the
Stockholders will be held at its
banking house in Upper Marl
boro, Md., on TUESDAY, JAN
UARY 9th, between the
hours of 11 A. M. and 12 noon,
for the election of a Board of
Directors for the ensuing year
and the transaction of any other
business that may properly come
before it.
W. S. Hill, Cashier
EveryFan.
have Dc
X pOR a su
32 VoltS thebalan.
now buy a 32 voi
600 WattS complete with battc,
i t> ♦ This plan enables you.
Cash 1 nee Light plant now and let it *
you are using it.
tpZyJ It will furnish bright, safe and e,
electric light to every'part of your hd
f.o.b. Dayton, Ohio bam. It will also provide smooch,'" Q
elebtnc power to separate the cream, chui.
the butter, run the washer, the wringer, the
vacuum clean*: or pump the water. v 0
»This is ohe of twenty-five stvles and sizes
of Delco-Light, any of which may now be v
bought on easy terms with proportionately
Mail the coupon today for booklet ,
and complete Retails of the easy-pay-
BWGHTWOO^aC.
I . fast BgnfSMaigBa information
I Wr r—, !■ ■iWlflm and
I IIPJII it it ■■II J ~ "~ w ~-
| ll,lp< ’
' 7 ' 1 5 : r •
*
FOR I
Built for Service and Good Feet. I
| You will find our “Weatherbirds” ideal health and service I
j shoes for your happy, romping girls and boys. * |
Solid Leather Heels, Counters, Insoles, and Outsoles Insure Good Service, |
Scientifically Proportioned Lasts Help Properly Develop the Growing Feet, i
The Solid Leather Construction Makes Each Pair Easy to Repair and
Greatly Increases the Wear,
All Sizes and Styles—High in Quality; Low in Price.
EDLAVITCH DEPARTMENT STORE
UPPER MARLBORO, US.
I • '-J
Andrew J. Grimes & Sons
UNDERTAKES ’
EMBALMERS
AQUASCO - ■ MD.
AUTO HEARSE
all c\lls given prompt and
PERSONAL ATTENTION,
R E G A R D L E SS OF
DISTANCE.
FIRST CLASS WORK
DONE AT MODERATE CHARGES
Notice to Tax-Payers
NOTICE is hereby given, that the
County t lommissioners of Princ
George’s County, Md., will not con
sider any applications for reduction of
assessments on personal property
after January 15, 1923.
All persons are hereby requested to
file their personal schedules, on or be
fore that date, where a reduction is
requested, properly sworn to before a
Justice of the Peace or Notary Public,
otherwise they will not be entitled to
a reduction for the year 1923.
By order of the BOARD OF COUN
TY COMMISSIONERS OF PRINCE
GEORGE’S COUNTY, MD.
John T. Fisher, Clerk.
a SBHVIOB SAFSTT *
i ROLL OF HONOR TRUST COMPANY J
\ MARLBORO BANE OF j
\ SOUTHERN MARYLAND TRUST CO.
® Capital and Surplus $210,000.00 |
a ‘W'OW occupying their new Bank Building opposite the »
Court House offers exceptional facilities for service f
® your banking requirements. “
1 4°„ Interest on SAVINGS DEPOSITS, . I
£ compounded semi-annually £
Burgular proof safe deposit boxes for lent.
2 The following well-known and substantial a
$ citizens constitute the Board of Directors : a
© W. SeatJh Belt A. O. Dille W. C. Hopkins
f J. Edward Binger George T. Duvall M. Cary McNab 9
© Heiman E. Burgess John T. Fisher Mary E. Myers A
A James C. Chaney Dr. L. A. Griffith George N. Wells £
c w. S. Collins Julian S. Wm. H. Wyville >
J F. W. Hill \
? WILLIAM H. BROOKE, M. CARY McNAB,
I Cashier. President »
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