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Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, February 12, 1923, Image 2

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hunting (Laptta)
1884 1923
ANXAPOLIB. MD.
Pobllaiird Dally Kxi**i*t Sunday by
thk capital publishing company
THE EVENING CAPITAL
It od Mia at tlir following plsi-es:
Gaorg* W. Jone* *. ~>.*L! W#*l Street I
Wllltar'S*uiltxe......L...n \Vnt Street
Georg# 3. liivlt 74 Maryland Ave. j
f Pit- G. tVldineyer M Maryland Ave.
•'BIMbIM Confectionery” King George 8t
Wtiitan Btkir/o.Waft A Cetboara* si*.
VT. B. k A. Nev#tatl<4 Hiiort Llue Termlunt
M. Miller 3K!4 Went Street
N. Msnsrl- . Third A Severn Ave.. Kait|.rt
l*r. Cbayie. B Maryland Ave.
Martin'# Mualr-at Sr.,rr ir<-ar Mr.-et
Samara#. Main A Conduit ait.
Delivered In Anna poll#. Enatport, Ger
mantown anil Weat AnTuipolla toy carrier
for 45 cent# per iiimitli.
Yon ean have fUe IIVKNISO CAPITAL
mailed l y<*u hw #W4j Irm itoe lty
by leaving your name ami at tbe
nfcce, for 43 <eiit* |*er monlb. lI.IW per
*eor, parable In ailvai.. to any polotni-e
In the United Statea r I'nj.uda.
Entered at Annapol.a P .atofßee aa
Se< otiil-Ciaa Mutter.
Member of Hie Umhlhlol I’m**
The Aaaociati .1 I'rcoe la exclu
sively entitled • > ’lie nae for r
publbotloli Of no i iMva -i edited to
It or not otlierwlae credited In
tills paper and also the Uwal new*
published herein. All rlgltta of
re • publl.'Ailoii of a|>ectal dia
pateire* herein are alao reserved
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1923.
AMENDING IMMIGRATION ACT
ll will lx* stirpri'in** if tht* im
migration lill jtis-t reported to
the House of Representatives
becomes a law before the present
Congress expires on March I.
The legislation' necessary for
the refunding of Great Britain’s
share of the war debt will be
pressed strongly, and several ap
propriation measures are undis
posed of. The President is said
to be still determined to seek the
passage of the ship subsidy plan,
and with the press of this busi
ness, it would require almost
unanimity of opinion in Congress
to permit a new bill to he rushed
throuh the two houses.
And in the immigration ,bill
there is abundant food for argu
ment. By reducing the quota of
immigrants from 3 to '! per cent,
and changing the census basis
front PUO to 18SM), the House
committee proposed something
that amounts almost to prohibi
tion of immigration from certain
countries. Under the proposed
law, Italian immigration would
be cut from 42,0f1< to 4.312.
Greeks, Bohemians, Poles, Lith
uanians and Hungarians are
others whose permissible immi
gration would be reduced almost
to the vanishing point, except for
an extreme liberalization of the
exemption privilege which would
be accorded to near relatives of
persons already in the country.
There is no concealment of the
fact that the House Committee’s
aim was to encourage immigra
tion from the British Isles, Ger
many, Scandinavian countries,
Poland and the Netherlands.
The present personnel of the
House is strongly inclined to
ward restrictive legislation, while
the Senate members have been
more reluctant to put up the
bars against immigration. It
is a certainty that racial ‘or
ganizations will make a strong
light against the new bill, and in
view of the ordinary obstacles in
the way of speedy enactment of
legislation, it would scans prob
able l!hat amendment of the.
present law will not ni.sde at
least until the new congress takes
office.
* ’ —■ ■■ a. N
both IMPORTANT aNO TRUE
Under the Versailles treaty the
Kiel t anal was declared open to
all nations. In March. 1921, the
Orman authorities refused pas
sage to a British vessel, the
\\ imbledon. Here was a mat
ter touching Britain oil the most
sensitive spot, having all the ear
marks of a flagrant treaty viola
tion.
Remove the present abnormal I
surroundings of such an event I
and place it a decade ago, and a I
pretty ominous situation would j
be created. If France wanted
cash as a result of the treaty, so
did Britain want supremacy in
European waters. France, balk
ed, administers'her demands' with
the big stick. Britain, obviously,
had an opjxjftjtpity to push her
advantage a iut.farther?
As a mater of fact. Britain did
no such tiling. Last summer an
international court was formed
under the stipulation of the
League of Nations covenant, fo
that tribunal Britain has put ler
case, ami to the bar of that trib
unal Germany is summoned in
proper form with every impor
tunity to state her reasons, and
with apparent assurance that an
impartial and well-founded de
cision will be handed down. No
threats appear to have been made
—no humiliations staged. The l
League of Nations, which some'
say does not exist, acting through j
a court, which many people de-<
clrri'd could never function, is to!
decide in cool sense a:td reason- j
ed judgment a very important,
mutter between two of the bitter-;
est antngoniss of the great war.’
Important: and not only import-i
ant but true.
in, , ,i,
I WHAT WOULD LINCOLN:
HAVE DONE?
* _______
On Lincoln’# Birthday the question
i !“ii have asked over and over in ;
r*. eat years “What would Lincoln
nave done in thin or that emergency ;
comes u; again.” •'
Of one thing wo may rest assured: j
Fie political ideas would have grown i
■. with the nation's need and the world’s j
. veed. Above all the men of his time '
; Im snv the hand of God in the af- :
j fairs of this world. He yielded to.
tin Divine leadership, and under God i
gave his nation a new birth of free- j
doin so that "government of the peo-1
pie. by the people, for the people" '■
should not perish from the earth.'
In the times of new national peril,
men may well draw from him fresh
lesions of faith in the overruling
power of Minightv God. and patience
in dealing with the trying problems
> ith which they are confronted.
THIS IS*THE MONTH
To start the hotbed.
To limber up for spring.
. To prepare for the new-born ani
niuls coining next month.
To he glad there will be but twen
ty-eight days of February's bleakness.
, To gather the eggs two or three
times daily so as to avoid their chil
, ling.
To check over the fencing and to
mark those sections that need atten
! t lon.
' To appreciate the cold weather more
' 1 y remembering those hot ‘spells of
• last summer.
To keep close tab on the laying
| hens and to mark for disposal those
. that do not measure up.
To keep the stable clean. If there
is no manure shed, better haul the
manure direct to the field.
1 o make certain of a grod supply
' i f pure garden and field seeds. Cheap
i ‘eed Is the poorest economy.
To keep the stock off the corn stub-
I He during the thaws. A few days of
tramping will do irreparable damage.
To get in the orders for whatever
nursery stock, seeds, incubators and
; brooders, breeding animals, eggs and
. day-old chicks may le needed. An
r -early order insures the lest choice
• and certain delivery.—.-Farm Life.
i HI!I?>1 AN POLICEMEN A3|
1 FRKNCH IN CLASH TODAY
|
(Bt Th AiMriaM Prrta.)
BERLIN, Feb. 12.—German police
men clashed with the French today
at Gelsenkirchen hut there were no
fatalities, according to reliable ad-i
vi, :ex A policeman and two French
oncers were reported to have lecn
taken to a hospital.
A central news dispatch from Ber
lin to London today says two French
bc'filer* and one German were killed
in a clash at Gelsenkirchen in the
Ruhr this morning when German sol
ili< rs halted a motor car Containing
French soldiers. •
H MEN OF HIM-KUNNING
< WISER TAKEN IN JERSEY
(By Tim AnH*teri !re*o
OCEAN CITY. N. J... Feb. 12 —Four
teen men were arrested hero today
"'hen a runt-running cruiser attempt
ed to land wiih a cargo of liquor esti
mated to be worth $75,000. The
licuor. consisting of 150 cases, was
confiscated by coast guards.
WORKERS OF LEHIGH COAL
STRIKE: MOO HEN IDLE
(By Tha Amim-IMmI Press.*
LAXSFORD, PA. Feb. 12.y-Eight
thousand men were thrown idle today
by a general strike of the anthracite
. mine workers employed by (he Lehigh
Coal and Navigation Company in the
P;nther Creek Valley. The strike
was the outcome of a grievance filed
by the platform men at No. 8 colliery,
demanding additional help, which was
refused them.
The coal mined by the company is
shipped in all directions. The daily
output averages about 14.000 tons.
OUCWIICKICHE!
RUB LUMBAGO OR
STIFFNESS AWAY
St. Jacob's Oil stops any pain, so
when your back is sore and lame, or
lumbago, sciatica or rheumatism has
you stiffened up. don’t suffer! Get a
strait trial bottle of old, honest St.
Jacob's- Oil at any drug store, ponr a
little in your hand, and rub It right
on your aching back; and by the time I
you count fifty the soreness and lame
ness is gone.
Don't stay crippled! This soothing
penetrating oil needs to be used only
once. It takes the pain right out and
end* the misery. It Is magical, yet
absolutely harmless, and doesn’t burn 1
the skin
Nothing else stops lumbago, sciat
ica. 1 ackache or rheumatism so
promptly. It never disappoints!
ADVERTISE IN THE EVENING
CAPITAL. IT PATS!
THK EVTaTaG ..AT it At.. AS.S'APOT.TS. M ARYLAND. MONDAY. FEBRUARY IS. IMS.
VALUE OF FARM PRODUCTS
UP TWO BILLIONS IN 1922
—r
} **
Farm production in 1922 had a
j gross farm value of $14,310,000,000.
according to estimates released to
day by the L'nited States Department
;of Agriculture. The gross value of
farm products in 1021 was $12,402,-
j 000.000
j The total for 1922 is made up of j
I $8,961,000,000 for crops, and $5,349,-
000,000 for animal products. In 1921
crops were valued at $6,934,000,000
and animal products at $5,465,000,000.
In publishing these estimates the
department states that some duplica
; Lions occur in the crop and untmal
products estimates to the extent of
| the use of crops to produce animal
; products. Tbit quantity has not been
! ascertained
Crop prices increased except in the
case of nearly ail fruits, beets, clover
seed, rye. potatoes, sweet potatoes,
and some other vegetables. Prices of
j animal products generally declined,
j including prices of veals, milk cows.
! and other cattle raised, horses and
> mules, all dairy products, eggs and
poultry, except turkeys Prices of
j sheep, lambs and swine increased;
, wool prices were nearly doubled.
A ten-years study of production and
, prices shows that the crop value in
1922 was 46 per cent, higher than in
1913. The peak was reached lu 1919
AGRICULTURE IS
GREAT PROBLEM.
SAYS GOVERNOR
. i
(Ctnlloifd From Fr l.tf
ing partnership between the farmers
of the State and the official agencies
of the State unless the farmers so
’ organize as to develop a State-wide
unity of thought and counsel.
1 Important Motes Hade
meeting of the Maryland Agricultural
> Society and allied bodies in Freder
• Irk last month, and were further per
fected at a largely attended confer
’ ern e I called a little later in Anna
‘ polis. At the request of that con
ference. I will shortly appoint a prop
r | erlv representative committee to for
>! mulate a concrete program for the
farmers of the State and the State
■ Government to get behind. That j
’ sluuld result in the State doing all
• that a State can in helping solve the
’ farmers’ problems.”
I "The college situation in Maryland
i presents some of the most important
i questions which the State has to de
• cido." Governor Ritchie said. "Is the
University of Maryland to develop in
to t great State university along the
lines of some of the great universi
ties of Western States, or should It*
general university activities, as dis
tinguished front its agricultural work,
be more restricted?
i Future Of Colleges
"What is the future of the Stale
-1 aided colleges iu Maryland's program i
1 for higher education? Some of them
at least could not survive without
State aid and the Slate aid now be
| ing given is not enough for their
nerds. This question is of vital oon
cern to St. John's and Washington
‘ colleges. Others to which the matter
• is of less vital importance are West
er- Marvjand and Blue Ridge.
“Should all these colleges continue
along their present lines, duplicating
their work to a large extent, and re
ceive increased help from the State
to make them more effective; or
should the State cease to aid them
and let some of them die; or should
they be converted into colleges junior
to the University of Maryland and
each be assigned some specific part
in the general State-wide educational
program?”
Traditions Must Stand
Traditions and seutiment attached
-to St. John’s and Washington College,
for example." must be recognized In
considering the possibility of broad- 1
ening the activities of the University
of Maryland at the expense of such
State-aided colleges, the Governor
said. He pointed out. however, that
some definite program for higher edu
cation must be mapped out before
or ly the next Legislature.
"I am disposed to think that the
next Legislature should make an in
crease of from two to three and one
hnlf cents a gallon in the tax on gas
oline,” he continued. discussing
State roads. "This move would en
able the State to dispense with any'
tax on licenses. The tax is perfectly
equitable and fair."
Pollution Of Bay
Taking up the work of the State
Department of Health, the Governor
adverted to the question of harbor
pollution.
"The most recent question which
the Health Department has been
called upon to consider is the subject
of oil pollution ia the' Chesapeake
Bay. particularly in Bhltiinore har
bor” he said. ~tmrW cauffd prin
cipally by the Indttatfial plants bor
dering on the harkbr and by £oast-
I wise oil tankers which empty their
bilges before reaching port. It is a
matter of very serious concern to fish
and oyster life, and to health and
comfort
“Curtis Bay is undoubtedly destined
for a wonderful future’, and one of the
questions is whether the developing
commerce of the por of Baltimore
necessitates or tpsnfics an industrral
aone, in which fish must be sacrificed
to factories. Not only in that locality
but elsewhere the whole subject re
quires the closest study. A compe
tent committee of five had recently.
with a crop value 152 per cent, higher
than in 1913. In 1920 crop prices
were only 78 per cent above 1913, and
in 1021 only 13 per sent, above 1913.
Despite the increase in 1922 the de
partment points out that the crop
value Is still lower than in any year
since 1915, with the exception of 1921.
Animal products values lagged be
hind crop, values during the ten-year
period and show less fluctuation. The
peak was reached in 1919 when an
inereaae of 125 per cent, over 1913
was shown. The subsequent decline
in values of animal products was less
precipitous than in the case of crop
values, but tbe 1922 figure shows an
increase of only 44 per cent, above
1913 as compared with an increase of
46 per cent, in crop value.
The. purchasing power of the 1922
crap value in terms of other products
was 89.9, as compared with 100 in
1913. The purchasing power of the
1921 crop value is placed at 70.3. as
compared with 100 in 1913. The pur
chasing power of animal products iu
1922 was 88.5, and in 1921 It was 91 5.
using 100 in 1913 as a base in lioth
instances.
Although the purchasing power of
crops and animal products took al
most divergent courses in some years
since 1913. they came almpst together
in 1922, it ia pointed out.
been appointed for that purpose, and
a constructive program on the subject
can lie promised."
Merger Of Penal Institutions
A conclusion on tbe question of
physical merger of the Peuitentiary
and House of Correction, the Gover
nor declared, should be reached in
time for submission to the 1924 Legis
lature.
“The administrative combination of
the two already has made possible
classification of prisoners with re
spect to the work they can do,” he
said. “It enables the authorities to
co-ordinate industries and purchas
ing in the institutions and will permit
the use by the Penitentiary of surplus
supplies from the House of Correction
farm.”
Among other matters Governor
Ritchie outlined what had been ac
complished by the State reorganiza
tion and fewer elections laws enacted
, by the law Legislature, discussed the
public school situation, needs of dif
ferent parts of the State and of State
inrtitutions with plans for meeting
these needs and touched briefly on
other questions of general State in
terest.
MUDDIES AGAIN
SHOW PROWESS
IN ATHLETICS
(GaaflftiM Warn Pag* 1.)
j Field goals—Naval Academy: Mc
. Kee (4), Parrish (3), Shapley; Ford-
I ham: McMahon (2), Manning (2),
• Cavanagh, Healy. Foul goals—Naval
| Academy: McKee (7 in 8), Harris
; (none in 1). Mills <1 in 1), Parrish <2
in 4); Ford ham: McMahon (6 in 9).
Substitutions—Naval Academy: Har
ris for McKee, Mills for Harris,
Walshe for Jones, Jones for Barnes.
Barnes for Jones, Jones for Walshe.
Referee, Hall, Springfield Y. M. C. A.;
umpire. Fuller, Washington Y. M.
C. A.
“Plebe” Quint Beaten
Largely through the fine work of
F~ar both from the floor and line,
the Georgetown freshmen basketball
• m overcame a lead which the Navy
- Plebes secured at the start and won
an 'interesting game by 31 to 26.
The midshipmen scored the first
i seven points, and the visitors, with
Egan doing most of the scoring, tal
lied the next eight. The score was
tied at nine pointe with half of the
time played, but a rally by George
town gave it the margin at the end of
l the {half by 15 to 12. Egan and Signer
f were- the brilliant BCorera"Vor their
a respective sides during a well-played
second half, during which the George
town youngsters managed to increase
margin by a single point.
Easy For Gymnast*
Opening its intercollegiate gym
nastic season, the Naval Academy
overwhelmed University of Pennsyl
vania. 28H to taking first in all
the places.
Dancy, on the bars, and Clark, on
the side horse, did clever work for tbe
Navy, while Atlee and Wilson per
i formed in creditable manner for the
visitors.
Pennsylvania brought a small team
to Annapolis and tb% tumbling and
rope-climbing events were omitted.
Pearson, the Nsvy captain, and other
team men also stayed out of tbe com
petition.
Horizoqtal Bars First, Dancy,
Naval Academy; second, Wheeloek,
Naval Academy; third, Atlee, Penn
sylvania.
Side Horsey-First. Clark. ’ Naval
Academy; seconi!; , Pennsyl
vania; third. Sanders. Naval AiaiL
emy.
Parallel Bars—First, Rigler, Naval
Academy; second. Wilson, Pennsyl
vania; third, Replinger. Naval Acad
emy.
Flying' Rings, First Stroop and Wol
verton, both Naval Academy, tied;
third. Page, Naval Academy, and
Crosses. Pennsylvania, tied.
Wrestlers Show Class
Beginning the season in wrestling,
the middies won from Lehigh by 20 to
10. winning Four bouts on falls. Le
high also won two, while the seventh
was a draw.
The aggressive work of the contest
ants was thp feature, there being tar
I""" -
American History
DAY BY DAY
By T. F. Stmi
FEBRUARY IS
Santiago, Chile, founded by
Valdivia on February 12. 1541.
Lady Jane Grey made heir
to the English throne by Ed
ward VI, beheaded on Febru
ary 12, 1554.
John Adams sent to France
on February 12, 1778.
, Abraham Lincoln born on
February 12, 1609.
Lincoln's Birthday first
celebrated in Illinois as a holi
day on February 12, 1592.
Ground broken in Potomac
Park, Washington, for the $2.-
000.000 memorial to Abraham
Lincoln on February 12, 1914.
lkss effort toward a decision than
usual. In almost every case the op
ponents made determined efforts to
win by a decision.
Tlmberlake, Navy, and Warriner.
Lehigh, In the 125-pound class, gave
the finest exhibition of wrestling. Tiio
Lehigh man twice broke a punishing
head hold and the two alternated on
top. In the last minute of the match
the midshipman pulled from under*
neaih and pinned his opponent with a
half-nelson and a crotch hold. Sum-'
tnary:
115 Pounds—Rhea. Naval Academy,
threw Sch war shack, Lehigh, wjtb
half-nelson and crotch bold in 9m.
38s. ' . |
125 Pounds Tlmberlake, Naval j
Academy, threw Lbblgh,,
with a half-nelson ami crotch hold In '
Bni. 565. ~ f
135 Pounds—Harrison, Naval Acad- ■
emy, threw Gilon, Lehigh, with a bar
and body hold in 2m. 58s.
145 Pounds—Hughes, Nayal Acad
emy, and Rlgers, Lehigh, drew af
ter 10m.
158 Pounds Coxe. Lehigh, threw
Arnold. Navul Academy, with a ham
meriock and body hold in 2 in. 58s.
176 Pounds—Kurke. Lehigh, threw
Woodside, Naval Aoademy. with a
double-arm lock in 9m. 20s.
Unlimited Weight—Vieweg, Naval !
Academy, threw Lezitz, Lehigh, with I
a half-nelson hold in Sm. 21s.
Referee—Ganster, Baltimore Ath
letic Club.
Syracuse Natutors Humbled
In the swimming meet tbe middies
took first and second in every
except the plunge. The performances
were good, but not exceptional. Sin
clair, intercollegiate record-holder at
the 220, and Kankamii. the flying
Hawaiian, were absentees from the
Naval Academy team.
Rule, the plebe, again showed his
1 class by winning the 60-yard dash in
26 1-10 seconds, while Winkjer, team
captain, who was unable to compete
last Saturday, returned aud won the
100-yard swim. Learned, of Syracuse,
plunged across the 60-foot pool in tbe
| good time of 30 9-10 seconds, while
Peugnet, the only Navy competitor,
1 was not able to drive himself across.
160-Yard Relay Won by Naval
Acudemy (Bolling. Wyckoff, Davis
and Rule); second, Syracuse (Bur*
' chand, Greenberger, Lawrence and
' Waterman). Time Ira. 17 9-10 s.
200-Yard Breast Stroke First,
liearce, Naval Academy; second. Day
ley, Naval Aoademy; third, Cooke,
Syracuse. Time, 3m. 13 3-ss.
50-Yard Daßh—Flrst, Rule, Naval
. Academy; second, Bolling, Naval
Academy; third. Waterman, Syracuse.
Time, 25 l-10s.
220-Yard Swim—First, Davy, Naval
; Academy; second. Fish, Naval Acad
emy; third. Batter, Syracuse. Time,
2m. 42 9-10 s.
60-Foot Plunge—First, Learned,
Syracuse; second, Peugnet, Naval
, Academy. Time, 30 9-10 s.
100-Yard Swim First, Winkjer,
Naval Academy; second, Hollenbach,
i Naval Academy; third. Waterman,
Syracuse. Time, I'm. 2-3 s:
Score—Naval Acadetoy, 43; Syra
cuse, 9.
Fencing Team Bested
Fencing against Shears and Guid
er, two of the most brilliant experts
the Naval Academy has ever pro
duced, as well as other clever swords
men representing tbe J; Sanford Sal
tus Club, of New York, the inexperi
enced Midshipmen team made a good
showing though losing, 10 bouts to 8.
With the foils the visitors led, 5 to
4, and with the saber, 3 to 2, while
both teams secured two bouts with
the duelling sword or epee.
Foils —Ginn, Naval Academy, won
from Bresson. New York, 7-6; Shears.
New York, from Stubbs, Naval Acad
emy, 7-5; Twyeffort, New York, won
from McDill, Naval Academy. 7-4;
Ginn, Naval Academy, won from
Shears, New York. 7-6. Bresson. New
York, from Stubbs, Naval Academy.
7-5. Shears, New York, won from
McDill, Naval Academy, 7-6. Twyef
foft, New York, won from Ginn, Na
val Academy. 7-5. McDill. Naval
Academy:, won from TwyefforfT New
York; 7-6; J
£pee—Shears, New York, wop from
Callaway* .Jfcvgi Academy. 1-0. Twyef
fort, New Yyk. tWQfI from Keating,
Naval Academy. 1-0. Callaway, Na
val Acadgmy. won from Twyegort.
New York, I*o. Keating. Naval Acad
emy, won from Breseon. New York.
1-0.
Ia Clear skin!
Saber —Guider, New >ork. won*
front Woodyard. Naval Academy, 7-5. j
Mores. Naval Academy, won from Al
laire, New York. 7-5. Woodyard, N-,
val Academy, won from Allaire. New
York. 7-4. Guider. New York, won j
from Moses. Navel Academy, 7-2.1
Guider. New- York, won from Smel
low. Naval Academy. 7-3.
Hexing Batch Canceled
The Villa Nova boxing team dis
appointed a large audience Saturday
afternoon by canceling their match
with the Midshipmen. Parental ob
jections and sickness, they stated,
made it impossible for a team to he
assembled.
“COLD IN THE HEAD”
is an acute attack of Nasal Catarrh.
Those subject to frequent “colds'are
generaly In a “run down” condition.
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is
a Treatment consisting of an Oint
ment. to be used locally, and a Tonic,
which acts Quickly through the Blood
on the Mucous Surfaces, building up
the System, and making you less li
able to "colds.”
Sold by druggists for over 40 Years.
• F. J. Cheney A Co., Toledo. O.
(Adv.) '
MOVE TO PREVENT
KILLING OF BIROS
(Mr Th Associated Cress.)
CHICAGO, Fell. 12.—A stronger
movement to prevent the slaughter of
: birds has been launched by the Michi
gan Audubon So?iety with the organi
zation of a crime prevention commit
tee, it became known today. Attorney
J<K Beatty Burtt, of Chicago, credited
{ with being the original advocate of
j “sane” Fourth of July in Chicago, has
, gtgwpted the chairmanship of the new
' committee as well as the chairman
• ship of the outdoor exhibit of bird
• houses to be established by the Michi
gan society on the West Michigan
pike.
“The first work of this crime pre
vention committee should be to help
break the gun toters’ conspiracy
against our friends, the birdß,” said
Mr. Burtt, in notifying Mrs. Edith C.
Manger, of Hart, Michigan, president
of the Michigan Audubon Society, of
his acceptance.
51 MINERS LOSE THEIR
LIVES IN MINE EXPLOSION
(By The Asaectated Preaa.V
CUMBERLAND. B. C., Feb. 12 —Fif
ty-one coal miners lost their lives
when fire damp exploded In the sec
ond level of Mine No. 4 of the Ca
nadian Colleries Company (Dunsmuir
Limited)'2 miles from here last night.
It was estimated by mine officials aft
er 21 bodies had been brought to the
surface today.
In Cold Weather
If you heat your patent-leather
shoes Just a little before wearing
them out in the cold they are not so
liable to crack. Some people rub the
leather with vaseline Jo prevent
breaking.—Baltimore Sun‘.
“Mesas Prompt P
Griplets
P Don’t Wait A Day fl| ,
j COLDS I
HI Pneumonia, Grip and |§
Influenza May
KedmouaTe Wil-Eid jgp
|P W. r'kiiUmd,
Lwnml't flmruiuf.
W. B. & A. Electric
Railroad
HID-CITI TERMINALS
Half-Hourly Service Morning and Bvoutas
"T.ss.Arrn cartas*
(Washington and Cam£ Meade
; • u %£&?st£&zr u
tun Arm annapolis
Wmt Street Statue
6.W. x 5 50. d. 30. XS.6S. x 7.60, 120 •
S. PM. ® ’ i <JO
- at Oden ton with P. % ft.
AXXAPOUI SHOBT UKI DIT.
SJB
;2 Ktao -
B 'ssCfiy , ‘* ) ** “• ■** except
vmxwn kALTUOSE-W, ASA.
AWTAmiS SHOBT MB* DIV.
... , LmUtl Sto.
* ** M * tfmi “ *****
UK ATX WASMBOtOH
£32 r * SSm
LOST
LOUT—Small w. ~.
Sia Uewurd ; lr -t w
Phene 4,VV W r, *6
LOST—I9I7 miniature
Finder please return • .■ r '* H r*
amt receive rew.ird ’l l * l £
fob sale
fok MW-wii^r,
■ewlug machine In 4
full net of tiiiMciiiu, in,
gw. AMy VI X.tritiw.M h*
FOR SALK— Cheap.
err*: one mu I hr,„d, r ' j
IJS-M. i u ‘ n S
FOK SALK- AI re. Im If
4M. A real pal f..r tu.in „ r _' J Ita
a playmate for th. U'Mr,,
broken, Apply nr, Kin f ,' "*
FOK SALK Sl*, r.mm -
only s.*■ -aih. haUn.v
input*. Garage: mnalnj *1
loj; fruit tr*s anil grap, r
:tM (’heuapeuir at •■mi,
FOR SAL|t —Hoimr ji;
nine room* ami hath >• i.,
oteeet. " V
FOR SALK 'JOtl - f,.<,r”!
state etrrfta, Itnprovni j,, I*' 1 *
bungal.iw. L..t (.•, Hatrr
Plenty of eliaitc Apph v,
sun, Past port. Mil.
FOR MAI,R —Oak wood. ny
load. Ph.iuc istu Y-:\. * J
FOR AAl.H—<'li‘*p, Un.lgr ) rn . ",2
State Garajc* l . 108 Kuo strtet.
; ~ FOR RENT
FOR RKNT—dl,,uyalfi ..’7"
five targe room*, hath him t„
’■ luodern <ymvpOlru.< A|>!i, t,
<>r shoSe :no between !t .m i i j
s4o per month, tv.**,-rri,.„ v '
FOB RKNT—'Five- rom hungahi* *>
wouth. Apply Mr. Smith
Point, Kaatpurt.
WANTED
WARTRO—Seven or ettftit r.u.’u n
iilshcil hour-, April 1 . •■ntrali,
Telephone 551-.1.
** v* t KU—t'lerka, 18 upward,
avce.pt goverutnent position'
K*perlen< untie, eNaary I'*- |ia ,
poelUona now open, write U ivtiu
Mter Civil Serrh-e etuuiluer, (p,
tar Bldg, Waalliiutob. 1> C j
BORN
MRLVIB— To Mr. an,l Mr* llidplj
Melvin, SelurUa) Hlirnmo*. )•',■
IW, lost, at "Aberdeen,' South law
daughter.
yt> „ DIED
TAYLOR—On February It. Pc: , |
realdenee nf lier dHii|:)i!er It *♦•,(
KLLKN K.. beloved wife of itt i
William V. Taylor.
Funeral Wevlneeday at- Dim!!
St< Mury'a Chur, h. Inieruirin a
Mary‘a cemetery.
TIIOMAH—On February s. 1!W HWI
helored htiahnUd -of Mnllle K I'M
(nee Norwood!.
Fuuernl from hi* late rrililm.l
' North Strieker attvet. liiililmoa
Tiieaday inoriiinK at s a in I'd
iu Naval eemetery Auun|m>ll, M 1 )
l>. in. *
ORDER MM
Trust Katate of llohb Caakfc
No. 4045 Kqulty.
In the Circuit Court f-,r Ann* Aror-tat
1 Ordered, by the Court thti 3rd ta
FVFirwary, IttZII, that the K,|>rl I* 4 -
count lie rat inert aud continued. * •
and reported hy tbe auditor, irnim"
to the ,-<-ntrar.v thereof l- vli*r 4
twenty days or thl* date I'rotwf ■
teu notice he aeiit at once i“ : *
errbHtora or their attorney*
UOBKKT MOSS. A J .
• WM. N. WOOIiWAIIM*
FORSALE
< Dwelling, Murray Hill ®
Paying BusineHs on Went St 6
Dugalow, Weat Annapolia • -6
Bungalow, Chesapeake Ave 6
Buaineea locations on Mass
West and Maryland avenue
•- B. J. WIEGARD
Real Estate end ln*nr
21 SCHOOL ST.
CHAS. M. CARLS®
, MM O*OGCKBTKH STBIH
CONTRACTOR
ssd BUILDER
EvtlmaUv CHffully
pmonk s:
'eToleague
ROOFING 9
, Spool log, Sheet Metal 4 **
STOVKS
•souk' in *
"* ah ORDINANCE
To Open ee e City fl
owe. Fe Fifth Street •"
Hoeoderie* ef the
WHRHEAS. The grft*wlonei JjJ
IS of tbe City Charter of
been com piled with Of Tfk * a
84c. I. Be It esubfieked
br the Meyor. CoßMelur
the City of Anoupolu. !Iw ( *4
nne, from Fifth Street, to Wg
bottodarlee of the dty, s l *‘? cyt> I
Piet of the iectioo frotu
Bog on enld Bp* View L i t
eold, te hereby deelered to v*
thoroughfare if tlie City or Ait#
14 accepted ae a city etreet. ~vX
Becttoa - And be It
and ordaU.od by the eth<fT I
that thle ordlaence take 'W
date of ite paaeaye.
Approved JenUHry 8, lv-s-
SAML'KL JOg^
Teel:
KMMA AHHOTT OAGB.
City Clerk.
! In tbeae daye it ahould j
mind tkat a girl ie not j
young as she is painted."-
lsae tilates.

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