ANNAPOLIS HIGH WITH
CRIPPLED Ml LOSES !
TD MOUNT SUM’S:
Handicapped by the absence of WH-I
liamH and rrandall. among the
strongest players of the team, and al- j
though difealed by a score of 48 to
27, the basketball players of Annapo
lis High School, nevertheless, put up
a splendid game against the five of t
Mount St. Mary's High School at Km- J
mlttsburg. Md., yesterday afternoon.
Williams and Crandall were unable to
make the trip because of sickness.
Smith was in fine form for the An
napolitans. and caged five goals from j
the court. This afternoon the local'
High lads are contesting with the 1
Towson (Baltimore County) High
School quint in the State armory.
Preceding this fracas teams of girls
from the respective institutions were
bonked for a contest.
Line-up and summary:
A. H. S. (28) Mt. St. Mary's (47)
Rice II F Abby j
Smith L F McMullen
Cantler C Connelly
Macaluso K 0 Cooney
Duckett LG Jett
Field goals -A. H 8.: Rice (2),!
Smith (5). Gessner (1). Macaluso <2).
Stockett (1). Mt. St. Mary’s: Abby!
(3), McMullen (2), Connelly tt>),
Cooney (5), Jett (2). He Ift (1), Son
sire (1). Foul goals-A. H. S : Rice
Cl out of 8), Smith (3 out of 4 1. Mt
St. Mary’s: Connelly (5 out of 14)
Substitutions A. H S : Gessner for
Cantler, Stockett for Duckett, Wal
rath for Stockett, Anderson for Smith.
Mt. St. Mary’s: Mullan for Abby,
O’Conner for McMullen, Belli for
Cooney, Sonsire for Jett.
MEXICAN ill SAYS
ENO OF WORLD IS DUE
ON DECEMBEiI 12,19 M
ißy The Annoelntea Crmi.)
MEXICO CITY, Jan. 18.—Consider-j
aide anxiety is being shown by the
Indian population of ilie village of
Mlxcoac, near Mexico City, following
the recent declarations of Father Ge
nuro Rivera, a Carmelite monk re
filling there, that the end of the world
will come on December 12, l!*f>4.
The monk buses his prediction on
highly complex astronomical obser- j
vat lons he has Leen conducting for
years, and he asserts that jhe mil
ionium is a certainty on the date men
tioned. Inasmuch as he is a highly
respected man of the village, his as
sertions have caused great excitement
among the credulous Indians. Local
newspapers have given much promi
nence to the predictions.
It ITOY hits FROM LA GRIPPE
"Was very bad with La Grippe and
had a severe cough. Tried Foley’s
Honey and Tar and it stopped my I
cough and I got better,” writes Mrs.
Mary Kisby, Spokane, Washington
Coughs resulting from La Grippe, In
fluenza. Bronchitis. Whooping Cough.
Asthma and Spasmodic Croup are
quickly relieved with Foley's Honey
and Tar. Contains no opiutes in
gredients printed on the wrapper,
lairgest selling cough medicine in the
world. Refuse substitutes. Insist on
Foley’s Honey and Tar. (Adv.)
Germany is reported to ho calm
calm but not collected.—Washington
Is an Advertising Investment
Your money deposited in banks is
loaned by bankers upon the security
of merchandise whose value has been
created and is maintained by adver
tising. 1 1
Is the created more substantial than
its creator —the product than the tool ? !
More and more, bankers are recog
nizing the essential verity of this prin
ciple that money can be loaned as
safely upon a sound advertising in
vestment as upon other collateral
which advertising has developed and
I ul'Kslhml ly the 5 veiling l Cti|titnl in co-operation with *"] j*
L T,u ' Al,erie * B Aswdatki of Advertising Agencies J
l —-• -■
INCOME TAX IN NTT TILV. I
WHO? Single persons who haJ j
net income of SI,OOO or more
or gross income of $5,000 or |
more*. Married couples who hail
net income of $2,000 or more or
gross income of $5,009 or more.
WHEN? March 15. 1923. is final
date for filing returns and mak
! ing first payment.
WHERE? Collector of internal
revenue for the district in which
theforson lives or has his prin
cipal place of business.
HOW? Full directions on Form
1040A and Form 1040; also the
law and regulations.
WHAT? Four per cent normal
tax on taxable income up to
$4,000 in excess of exemption.
Eight per cent normal tax on
bulance of taxable income.
Surtax from 1 per cent to 50
per cent on net incomes over
SO,OOO for the year 1922.
VALUE OF IELEPHONE
SERVICE GREATLY IN
EXCESS OF IIS COST
Shortage of telephone facilities In
, certain places throughout the United
! States because of the “continuing and
increasing applications for exchange
service" is explained by President H.
B. Thayer, of the American Telephone
and Telegraph Company, in a notice
which has just gone out to the 3,300
Maryland stockholders with the Janu
ary dividend checks.
"There can be no better demonstra
tion that the value of telephone serv
ice to the public greatly exceeds Us
cost,” says Mr. Thayer in the state
ment. "than the continuing and in
creasing applications for exchange
service and the constantly increasing
use of toll und long distance lines.
"After a year of extraordinary plant
extension undertaken with the expec
tation that by the end of this year we
should have ample facilities and in
spite of the fact that more telephones
have been added than we expected,
we are confronted with only \ slijhtly
diminished shortage uf facilities. In
a period of shortage of housing facili
ties, the flow of population is often in
unexpected directions. City houses
are turned into apartment houses and
large suburban tracts, more or less
| remote from city facilities, become
quickly covered with residences.
" rhe central oflicos and the under
ground conduits to furnish service in
such districts must be of a perman
ent character to guarantee continuous
service, and require a longer period
of construction than the-houses they
serve. In such districts, and on ac
count of such districts, there is still a
shortage of facilities although a less
I shortage than at the end of 1921.
"In other respects, including qual
ity of service, financial operations and
financial results, the progress during
the past year has been gratifying,
i "Although complete and final earn
ings figures for 1922 are not yet ready
in detail, they will show, as usual, a
substantial margin above dividend re
During 1923, $3.(102.000 will he
spent in Maryland in adding to the
telephone plant. Of this amount sl.-
'•07.000 is to take care of the increase
I in the number of telephone users by
furnishing instruments and appara
tus for the 10,000 new subscribers ex
pected in the State during th 3 year.
r^*ADVERTISING IN TIIE CAPI
- I MMStiS RFSn.TS.
THE EVEVINT, IAIMAL. M ARVLAXD. THURSDAY. JANUARY IS, 1923
ffilf HER CASE
: Nil HNURY’S IUIS
Tm Auwltliil *
MARION. ILL.. Jan. 18—The fate ; t
if the five men charged with the mur-'<
ler of Howard Hoffman, one of the <
j victims killed during the Herrin riot, j 1
was given to the jury this morning !
ifter lengthy instructions had been;l
j read by Judge D. T. Hartwell. '
In his instructions to the jury.
Judge Hartwell said:
"It is not against the law to
mine coal without being a mem- j ’
ber of the United Mine Workers j 1
of America. If assaulted or
killed for no other reason, it can- j 1
j not be justified because they were
not members of that organiza- 1 1
“If one of the accused men I
committed the crime charged in j 1
this indictment, and if the other ! 1
defendant p’ood by, aided or en- j
couraged the cripie, it is your ''
duty to find all of the defendants j
guilty," the court declared. After
the jury retired, Judge Hartwell
"It Is murder or nothing."
MUDD MENTIONED AS
(Continued From Pace 1.)
1 the bench till the next election only
| because the Legislature has extended
; their terms.
"In Prince George’s county three
j Democrats are mentioned for judi
-1 cial nominations and it is contended
| by the bar of that county that Prince
i George's should have two of the three
I judgeships because it has more legal
i business than all the other counties
iof the circuit combined. These coun
! ties are Charles, Calvert and St.
Figuring On Chief-Judgeship
“The three Democrats mentioned
are J. Enos Ray, a member of the
State Tax Commission; Ogle Mar
bury. until recently a member of the
Boar d of Prison Control, and
M. Hampton Magruder. Under the
constitution a county can have two
judges,. but not more than one may
be an associate judge. Therefore.
Prince George’s Democrats are figur
ing on the chief judge and one as
"In the same counties the Repub
licans so far have been talking of but
one candidate, and he is Wilson Ityon.
Over in Calvert it long was conced
ed that State Senator J. Frank Par
ran would be a candidate for one of
the judgeships, but he is thought to
have handicapped himself greatly by
moving into Prince Georges county.
He practices law chiefly in Calvert
anil it may be that he will be that
county’s Republican candidate even
though there is talk that Arthur W.
Dowell of Calvert has an eye on the
Digges Name Mentioned
“For several years it has been le
lieveil that State Senator Walter J.
Mitchell of Charles county would le
a Democratic judicial candidate, but
more recently it is talked around that
W. Mitchell Digges. who practices
law with Mr. Mitchall, may be the
county’s representative. In any event
it seems to be conceded that one of
these two will be a candidate when
the time comes and that they will not
disagree about it. On. the Republican
side in Charles in addition to Messrs.
Mudd there is mention of the name
of State’s Attorney Ferdinand C
“St. Mary’s county has not devel
oped any strong candidate in either
political party, according to late gos-
STATE GOV’T. 1—
rtwued From PMt* .
ter, stimulate civic responsibility,
train and disseminate information, in'
the hope all may come to recognize
their obligations to their fellow man. j
and that each may have a fair op- 1
portunity to develep his life along the
lines best suited to his capacity.
"If we can accept this statement
then capacity is the one factor that
should settle the high school ques
tion. or as it might be better named,
the Higher School question. By ca
pacity is meant ability, inclination,
predeliction. that group of attributes
which combine to render an individ
ual particularly fit for work in some
special field. It varies tremendously,
and while we are all adaptable to a
greater or less extent, we know from
experience that each of us does some
i things better than others, is happier
lin doing them, and therefore, has his
most definite field of usefulness in
Status After Primary Training
"TAhen a child has finished at the
Grammar School what is his status?
He is from 12 to 14 years old. He
is in possession of the primary es
sentials of recorded knowledge. He
knows his letters and their combina
tions. He knows something of words
and their combinations and numbers
and their combinations. He has a
miscellaneous assortment of childish
information. He is ant to be poor, lie
is sure to be inexperienced. He is
at a critical period. Shall we say,
now my toy. we have done all we
can for you. If your parents are too
poor or too indifferent to keep you
in school any longer -you can go
your way; if your parents permit it
you can loaf, if they don't permit that
you must get the best kind of a jot
you can find, and try to adapt your
self to it, and if you can't, get an
other and try that, and maybe miss
connections again, or lose your job
or get fired; in short our advice is
to keep on milling around until you
either find something you can do suc
cessfully or until you get discouraged
and quit trying.
Chilli Ami Responsibility
“Or shall we say to him, my toy
you are still quite a kid. There is a
good deal in you we have no douLt.
We would like to have you under
our influence for a whilo longer. Let
us see what ybu are good for. Let
us help you find your lent and then
give you a little start. Try one of
our advanced courses for a while.
Come to our Higher School, and if
we find out that you have not a very
good head for books let us see what
there is that you do take to. It might
be agriculture, it might be some
branch of mechanical work or print
ing. or music or designing or any
one of a host of interesting, useful,
and honorable occupations. Now un
derstand. we can’t premise to com
pletely teach you the occupation that
you happen to prove best fitted for.
To learn it thoroughly will le your
responsibility after you get an oppor
tunity in the work you take up after
you have found out what you want to
do. If, on the other hand you do take
to books, you can stay with us un
til you graduate and are ready to
train yourself for your career. In
short it seems that the High School
which we generally consider to be
a school in which the instruction is
principally designed to prepare young
people for college, should be consider
ed as a place where under good in
fluence the individualities of children
are given a chance to become evident,
and then encouraged. The Higher
School then can be regarded not sole-
Makes the Body Strong.
Makes the Blood Rich. 60c
| Special Sale Of !
| PANTS I
G 500 pair. $4 to $5 value. S
Sizes M to 41. H
| 52.98 I
1 A. GREENGOLD I
g 48-50 WEST ST. j-24 H
FABLES A\D NEWS
• KIIUY * SATURDAY
BUSTER KEATON COMEDY
ly as a college preparatory institn
tion, which necessarily lias but a lim
j ite.l field, but as something much
broader in scope in which children
; who hare been taught the rudiments,
jean te further trained and assisted
i to select and encouraged to take up.
I the occupations for which their in
dividual capacities end ambitions
, adapt them, and all the while they
jare under influences that are design
ed to strengthen character and de
velop a sense of civic responsibility.
High School JuMiticJ
“On this basis I feel that it is pos
sible to justify the High School, or
rather that school life which is more
and more being offered to children
after they finish the seventh grade
and until a decision concerning their
life work has been retched. If we
knew that children who go earl* to
work were subjected to good in
fluences. were carefully trained in
their work and were sympathetically
treated by their employers, conditions
which fairly prevailed under the ap
prentice system, instead of being
merely exploited for profit, and
otherwise left to their own devices
as is so often done today, the neces
sity for this post elementary, or pre
life oppmtunity won In not be so ap
parent. but it seems that the influence
of nor n c lern Indus* rialiani should be
counteracted in some such way as is
To Meet In Baltimore
Tomorrow the education officials
will assemble in Baltimore for an
other conference to be held at the
Park Avenue building. Broadening
the scope of teachers’ examination* 1
and consolidation of rural schools
will be the chief subjects of reports
of committees which have investi
gated both matters.
We believe the average man will
agree with us that getting out of a
warm bed on a cold morning is the,
hardest part of the day's work.—New
Just when people were feeling bet
ter toward Germany she begins ex
porting musical instruments.—Colum
C. W. Tucker & Son
Spouting, Sheet Metal and Slate Work.
Sto\p und Furnace Krpairlnc.
SAMUEL W. BROOKS & COJ)
CHAU. NELSON BROOKS
Estimate! Cheerfully Furnished.
,, Color schemes for furniture painting!
I CphnlMtertuK and livid l.lne Work.
*J IS% DEAN ST. PHONE 544-W.
Block or Split
- SI.OO a Load
Phone 873-M J2O
v — +
Piano For Sale
I have a splendid used upright
piano, in fine condition, which must
be sold at once—will accept low price
if sold immediately. For particulars,
“T. A. C.”
j!8 Box 127, Annapolis, Md.
r DOUBLE FEA TURE PICTURE PROGRAM
c GLENN HUNTER AND MARY ASTOR JANE and KATHERINE U
L ,N IN
e[ “SECOND FIDDLE” “A PAIR OF ACES^
Coming-Ftiday and Saturday
★ STAR THEATRE"”^
One Day Only!
Hodkinson Film Corporation
Presents an All-Star Cast
In Eight Reels!
A GOOD TWO-REEL COMEDY.
So Advance In Price!
ifty The Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, D. C. Jan. 18-
President Harding, who has been suf
fering for several days with an attack
of grippe, was said by White House
officials today to be much improved.
Although he had no indications o*.
fever, he again cancelled his engage
ments and remained in his room.
Husband (to wife learning to drive
a carl —Look out! This is a one-way
Wife (testily)—Well. I’m only go
ing one way.—Washington Star.
Father—What did you learn In
school today, son?
Boy—That the problem you worked
for me last night was wrong. Wash
Flappers must feel some relief that
derision is deflected from them in the
direction of toreador trousers.— El
PHONE . PROMPT lU,\ !fl;i ,
THOMAS & STOKES
Groceries, Smoked Meats, Fresh \\
Hardware, Chinaware, Paints, & .
206-208 MAIN ST.
■ " M, - M , -
REPORT OF THM CONDITION OF
The Eastern Shore Trust G
And its eighteen branches in the State of Maryland
of business December 29th. 19J;’
The total ussets of which are back of
THE STATE CAPITAL BANK
OF THE EASTERN SHORE Till ST d<
“ The Bank That Brought 4 Per Cent To Annapois
CHURCH CIRCLE AND GLOUCESTER STKKI T
Banking Hours: !) a. in. to :t p. m.
W. MEADE HOI.LADAY ,
FHAKI.ES f. lee ,
DENNIS J, THOMPSON
JOHN M. (iKEEN , ,
JAMES O. lil’HH
WIN HON <i. UOTT
W. MEADE HOLLADAY, CHARLES 1. I I.K, |\l\mi\ i. n
OKI.ANDO KIDOCT. H1..1.UA1 k,. i>.
T. KOI.AN D BROWN. W. FRANK CHANKI, .1. del-. la i v
Loan! and Discounts m , t\
OverilrullH. secured vuil unsecured
Stocks, Bonds, Smirllir.. Kir
Furniture ami Fixture!
toiler Real Kvlalv Owned
MurtKUKrs uttd Judgments of Keeoril
Due from Natluiiul State anil Private Hunk* a <l
Hankers A Tru!t Companies oilier limn reserve
Flieek! ami oilier Fmnli Items.....
Exchanges for Clearing House
Due from approved Reserve AKenlH
I.awful Money Reserve in Ituuk, vis.:
F. S. Currency anti National Hank Notes *lkk.hh • no
Hold Coin ■ , ,
Silver eoin, niekelH and rents i,
I Miscellaneous Assets
Capital Stock paid In t j
Surpiii! Fund ’
t ndividrd I‘rolitM, Iru KxpenMeH, IntereHt and Taxes
Due to National, State and Private Hun ks und Hunk
er! and Trust Companies, other than reserve '*•
Dividends unpaid j .Cl
Suhjert to eheek . f> J| I3.'i'>" w.
Cert i Meates of Deposit
Cert I lied Cheeks 1 1 "i; I . :
Cashier's Cheeks outstanding ::'j : l . ► .
Savinas anil Special
Bills Payable, includlnic Certificates of Deposit lor
money borrowed *
Reserved for Taxes
I.labilities other than tliose atiove stat-.t
Total f >7’
State of Maryland. County of Dorchester, ss.
I. J. <. Mills. Cashier of the above-named institution, *"l
that the above statement is true to the best of m.v know 1.-.lir. ..i
J. M11.1.N In**
Suhserlbed und sworn to before me this |3th day of J:u> >r'
BENJAMIN K. 1N51.1.). N.n.r> f *
JA M F.k 11 r.fHllll
Correct, Attest: . uni\<. .-If
Rl sst.l.l. C .
IRVIN V. WILLAT
A Mystery Picture in Seven Reels.
Do you like mystery, thrills
and suspence l If yon do, don’t
fail to lie one of the many per
sons who will sc the Irvin V. *
Wlllnt production, “FIFTY
j ENTIRE I REM M !lo<i\ h
HEl.\ I H v
<.v The \s. wl „_
! NORFOLK \
(tire crew ,f ~
,! schooner Helve ,
■ j Coast Guard
i thoir lives when
off On V
| heavy storms
! lowing an inv.
‘ j Monday when a . ,
| off Winter Poi;
j lict was four! ■
‘ which left New
I for Charleston, s
Apply ovu t^.
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