OCR Interpretation


Evening capital. [volume] (Annapolis, Md.) 1922-1981, May 04, 1923, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83009667/1923-05-04/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Associated Press
Dispatches of late news
are published in The
Evening Capital.
i ) ; I.lHlinr* EVKitY EVPKINO EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
I V()L. LXXVII —No. 132.
lIES GRAPHIC
I DESCRIPTION OF
l” POMPEII'S RUINS
■prof Allen Tells Of Ancient
City’s Destruction In Address
To University Club Man’s
* ° Work More Efficient During
V Spring And Fall.
I
raDFWEY LAUDED AS
LEADER AND DIPLOMAT
At its regular meeting in McDowell
lit a!! Inst evening, the University Club
a very interesting anil varied
• ■jr">.'rani The speakers and their
were as follows:
gSP I’rof. Otho W. Allen, “Pompeii”;
C. S. Alden, “Emergency In-
Hpit in I * in Daily Life.” and Captain
■toil ley N. Carpenter, “Philippine
B|m|iire Days."
I Pniii|ell’H Destruction Described
I Prof. Allen gave a graphic descrip
■jnn of the destruction of Pompeii by
H:ht‘ eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79
■\ 1> when about 2,000 of the 20,000
■nhntdtanta lost their lives. The city
■ as buried under 12 or 15 feet of
ilrauic debris and was forgotten uti
■ ti! about (tie middle of the 17th cen-
Htirv. At the present time the Ital
ian government is engaged in exca
■ rating the ruins and has completed
■ ilniut one-third of the bxcavatlng.
■lust interesting buildings, both pub
• |tic and private, have been uncovered
■ iml many of the walls reveal in
| ■jcriptiotis. Perhaps these inscrip
■ i.iiiih furnish the best clue to the life
if | d tin' ancient city as they show some- i
C jlihing of the thoughts of the average
'■man Those inscriptions cover near
*Hr every conceivable subject: they
■ range from an advertisement for a
’■eat pig to an appeal for votes at
. lliio approaching election.
• When Mail Does ills Host Work
■ Prof Alden gave the results of in-
to determine when and
H a. I what circumstances a man does
■as lest work. These investigations
Delmle the records of college stu
and of faculty workers. In
nil ea.ies the conclusion is that the
■ maviinuni of efllclency is reached dur
■ the spring and the fall with a
j I n ! decrease during summer and
■ wilder These investigations also
j • i** l****fr *
•> y>;O 0 C* 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0
• * O
|o “Miat Homemade Flavor” <
■o £ |
Hj; Non will find in a jar of o !
I Mrs. Kidd’s I
■ §
Mayonnaise
10
|H o Mccause it is Baltimore's llest— ?
■ o °
|H £ it leaves a good taste in your o
I ' mouth
KH 0
11 , 'H''OoooooooOsoooote , c:C'Cv>o*>
|: S/C H / SEEING TO UHS ! j
BY AIRPLANE TRAVEL
FIRST-CLASS PASSENGER SERVICE
I•• Flying Instruction. Special Trips by Appointment on Long Distance j
Flightß. Fast Tran sportation Flights.
PHONE VANOUS: 1809-F-3.
:: Pendennis Mount (Near Annapolis, Md.) t
‘1 5 4 jI4J Jj
I “The Man Who Owns^
D 1 GEO. M. COHAN’S
Broadway musical comedy
( ndcr the Direction of : J. L. CONVERY
Ciiven by the Annapolis Council K. of C.
| Benefit of St. Mary’s School
Thursday and Friday Evenings at 8.15 P. M.
Saturday Afternoon at 2:30
1 May 3, 4th and sth
At Saint Mary’s Hall, Duke of Gloucester St.
A GOOD SHOW! AN EXCELLENT CAST!
A GOOD CHORUS!
GENERAL ADMISSION, 50c. RESERVED SEATS, 75c.
At Wiegard’s Confectionery
~— ;r ‘ '
Queuing HBi2Lll (finpitnl.
BOYS FLOCK TO FREE
“MOVIE" SHOW TODAY
Manager Reed Of Circle Play-
House, Host As Feature Of
Boys’ Week
IN BEST 818 AND TUCKER
i
i Hoys of all ageß and types, but of an
, equal degree of enthusiasm, as
sembled this afternoon at the Circle
Playhouse to enjoy the special enter
tainment prepared for them through
the courtesy of Manager Reed of that
theatre. Not only was the house turn
ed over to the lads, but Mr. Reed saw
to it that a program especially pleas
ing to the boys was shown and, in
order that their good time might be
i complete, the high school orchestra
was on hand to delight them with
music that was “snappy” and full of
rhythm.
Hchools Suspend Today
As a consequence of the plans for
the afternoon, there was no school af
ter 2 o’clock at the Annapolis, Ger
mantown, West Annapolis or East
port grammar schools, and the boys,
their faces and hands scrubbed shin
ingly clean, and dressed In their Sun
day best, gathered at the Circle in
holiday spirits to get the very most
out of the afternoon’s show, as only a
boy knows how.
Week lias Been Huge Success
This entertainment, which made a
real “hlt’V with the lads, was one of
the special features of the Boys’
Week program which has been “put
across” by the local Rotary Club and
which bus achieved superb success
in the accomplishment of many ben
efits for the youth of this and sub
urban communities. The observance
of Hoys' Week, which ended with this
j afternoon’s event at the Circle Play
house, has been marked by such en
ergetic enthusiasm on the part of all
interested in the youngsters’ welfare,
as well as of the boys themselves,
that the plans for local playgrounds
arc now well under way with a sub
stantial fund contributed by the busi
(( oi>< in i>4‘<l On J'ngi* 4.
BIG REHEARSAL AT
EDUCATIONAL BLDG.
A big rehearsal of the play “In Doll
Land," which will be given at the
Circle Playhouse on May 16 under
the auspices of the Y. W. C. A., will
be held tomorrow morning at 10
o'clock iu the Religious Educational
Building of Calvary Church. Miss
Burch, the Girls' Work Secretary of
the "Y" who is coaching the play,
urged that all children who are tak
ing part attend the rehearsal. To
morrow Miss Burch will read over
the program and can not guarantee
that the namls of the children taking
part will appear on it unless they are
present as there are so many in the
cast. If the children want to see
their names In print they must go to
the rehearsal.
CADET BAXTER Of ST.
1 JOHN’S WINS SECOND
HONOR FOR ORATORY
Speaking on the subject “The Spirit
of America,” William C. Baxter,
representing St. John’s College, won
! second honors in the annual contest
of the Oratorical Association of Mary
land Colleges, held in alumni hall of
Western Maryland College, at West
minster, last night.
First honors went to Washington
College. The successful orator was
Townshend Hows, whose address was
entitled “A Basis for World Govern
ment.” The contest was extremely
close between Howes and Baxter.
I)r. A. N. Ward, president of West
ern Maryland College, presided over
the ceremonies and delivered an ad
dress of welcome, and the response
was made by Prof. Sydney S. Handy,
of the chair of English at St. John’s,
who is the local representative on
the Intercollegiate body.
For Western Maryland was Clifford
H. Richmond, whose topic was “They
Shall Pay.” The University of Mary
land was represented by Aubrey F.
Wardwell, whose topic was “Weighed
in the Balance."
The Judges were Dr. P. Kuhl, De
partment of English, Goucher Col
lege; Dr. Samuel M. North, Maryland
State Department of Education, and
Prof. H. J. Fenton, Department of
English, United States Naval Acad
emy.
PURCHASING MARKET
NOW OPEN TO FRUIT
GROWERS OF COUNTY
The appointment of Thomas L. M.
Mears as the Anne Arundel county
representative of the Fruit Growers
Nurseries of Wayne county. New
York, opens for the farmers and di
rectors of Anne Arundel county a
purchasing market for all of the
county need for stock.
The Fruit Growers’ Nurseries are
not limited as their name would ap
pear to indicate to the selling of fruit
tree saplings only. Their line in
cludes everything in berries, grape
vines, ornamental and shade trees,
weeping trees, evergreens, shrubs,
hedging, bulbs, etc.
The northern grown sapling is said
to have advantages for planting in
southern climates inasmuch as its be
ing l red in a cold climate makes it
particularly alle to stand the slight
changes of temperature which occur
in Maryland. There is nothing new
alout the purchasing locally of north
ern grown plants, but the establish
ment of the agency with Mr. Mears
gives the first direct contact that
Anne Arundel county has been of
fered in this way.
Attention Knights!
All members of Annapolis Council,
Knights of Columbus, are requested
to meet at St. Mary’s Hall at 7 o’clock
this evening to go to home of our
late Brother Conroy and hold serv
ices for the dead.
A. A. CALLAHAN.
m 4 Grand Knight.
I SALE! '
Beginning Tomorrow
20%
Discount
On all Musical Instru
ments, except Phono
graphs and Pianos.
o
ONE MUSIC ROLL GIVEN WITH
EVERY $5 ORDER.
MARWSMUSIC
STORE
47 MARYLAND AVE.
m 5
V.—
FOR SALE!
HEALTHY TOMATO AND CABBAGE
PLANTS.
“LILAC HILL”
Route 3, Box 54. Weems Creek
*J Phone 695-J. mi
4
ESTABLISHED IN 1884.
ANNAPOLIS, MD.. FRIDAY. MAY 4, 1923.
Sporting Events Carded
For Navy Athletes
Tomorrow
i The following array of athletic
' events are scheduled to take place
at the Naval Academy tomorrow:
11 a. m.—Rifle match with Dis
■ trict of Columbia National Guards
men.
i 2 P. M. Lacrosse, Navy
Plebes against Baltimore Poly
technic.
t 2:30 P. M—Baseball. Univer
sity of West Virginia.
2:30 P. M.—Tennis. Rutgers.
3:45 P. M.—Lacrosse, Penn
State.
AMATEURS SCORE
GREAT HIT IN
COHAN'S SHOW
Musical Skit “Man Who Owns
Broadway,” Produced Before
Large Audience In St. Mary’s
Hall—J. L. Convery, Director
And Star.
y
ALL IN CAST WELL /
SUITED TO PARTS
Undoubtedly destined to mark the
triumphal climax of the many artistic
musical comedies and dramatic pro
ductions staged at St. Mary’s Hall
, during the past season, “The Man
Who Owns Broadway,” which was
given its first performance there last
night, made an instantaneous hit with
the extremely enthusiastic audience.
With J. L. Convery, who has given un
stiutingly of his talent and energy to
make this show the “best ever,” dir
ecting it, the success of the produc
tion was assured. The popularity of
Mr. Convery, both as an actor and
director, is not to be marveled at, in
asmuch as he combines more than his
share of dramatic talent with untiring
vigor and an ability to get the most
out of every member of the cast.
In addition to Mr. Convery’s splen
did acting and directing, however, it
is to be noted that every other mem
ber of the cast was selected with an
eye to their talents and suitability
and put the most that was in them
into the requisite singing and acting
A. J. Muhterman never
As Andrews, the butler : n the Brid
well home, A. J. Musterman achieved
one of the most successful perform
ances of the entire show. His
spirited singing and really excellent
acting afforded one of the most de
lightfully amusing sides of the com
<Continiipil On l’a(r 4.t
FATHEIKAND SONS
AROUND BANQUET TABLE
. Youths Enjoy Entertaiiftnent Ar
ranged By Wesley Brother
hood Bible Class
MUSIC AND MOVIES, TOO
The “Father and Son Banquet”
held in the Educational Building of
Calvary Methodist Episcopal Church
last night was a huge success. The
affair was given under the auspices
of the Wesley Brotherhood Bible
Class in connection with the Boys’
Week celebration. More than 200 men
and boys were in attendance.
The men of the Class acted as hosts
to the boys for the evening, and “Be
His Pal” was evidenced throughout
the entertainment. An elaborate
supper was prepared by the Ladies’
Aid Society, and served by the young
ladies of the Epworth League. The
men and boys feasted together. Pre
ceding the supper, the Doxology was
sung and prayer was offered by Rev.
John T. Jaeger, of the Eastport
Methodist Episcopal Church. Follow
ing the supper the boys gave lusty
yells for the Brotherhood Bible Class,
the ladies, the Epworth League, Dr.
Burgan, the pastor, Joseph A. Lee.
President of the Brotherhood Class,
and Mrs. W. F. Lyons, president of
- the Ladies' Aid Society.
Musical Program, Too
g .The boys were then taken to the
assembly room where special music
was rendered under the direction of
A. F. Boettcher, chorister of the
t. Brotherhood, the boys joining most
4 (Conttnoed Ob Page 4.)
I MIDDIES 10 AGAIN BE
INVITED TO ROW IN
POUGHKEEPSIE RACE
The Naval Academy may yet with
draw its recent declaration that its
crew would not be permitted to com
pete in the 1923 Poughkeepsie regatta,
is the belief of college rowing circles
at Poughkeepsie.
In view of the Navy’s impressive
victories over Pennsylvania and
Massachusetts Institute of Tech
nology so far this season and the
prospect that the middies are slated
for another season of triumphs, the
stewards of the Intercollegiate Row
ing Association are reported to have
renewed their invitation for Annapo
lis to race on the Hudson. The Navy’s
answer may come after the race on
Lake Carnegie tomororw, when the
middies row against Princeton and
Harvard.
Parent-T eacher s’
Meeting Tonight
Everybody interested in the schools
is asked to be present at the meet
ing tonight of the Parent-Teachers'
Association at the Grammar School
at S o'clock. The program will be
an interesting one, including moving
pictures of the schools of Maryland
and a talk by Mr. Holloway of Bal
timore. The High School orchestra
will furnish the music for the even
ing.
GOMOUAK
TWO OTHERS ARE FINED
FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAW
Because of lack of sufllcient evi
dence to convict, a jury in the Cir
cuit Court this morning acquitted
Joseph Gomoljak, who had been in
dicted by the grand jury on a charge
of violating the liquor laws.
In the case of Andy Johnson, in
dicted for gambling, a plea of guilty
was entered, and a fine of $6O was
imposed, this being in consideration
of the fact that he was not operat
ing an establishment but a partici
pant in a game.
Richard Simms, colored, indicted
for selling liquor at the Star Cafe
West street, pleaded not guilty, was
tried lefore a Jury. Verdict of guilty
was returned, and Judge Moss fined
Simms $250 and costs, and sent him
to jail for four months.
Trial of the case of Paul Codd, and
Leonard Gentile, indicted for gamb
ling, by making books on horse races,
has been set for Tuesday of next
week. Upon completion of business
today, the Court adjourned until that
date.
The county grand jury which has
been in a recess for the last week,
also will be reconvened on that day.
and it is expecftd it will file a re
port as a result of its investigation
and be discharged, unless there are
some other matters to be brought up
for consideration.
MOOSEHEART BAND IN
CONCERT HERE TONIGHT
i ,
The famous “Mooseheart Concert
• Party,” an organization of youthful
: musician graduates of the Mooseheart
’ schools in Northern Illinois, will be
, heard in a musical program tonight
. at the Circle Playhouse. The enter
, tainment has been arranged under the
auspices of the local Order of Moose.
( as a benefit, and will be held in con
nection with a program of “movies.”
The Mooseheart band was brought
’ East by Secretary of Labor James J.
' Davis, national head of the Moose
and a concert was given in Washing
* ton last night. The talented young
men were trained and reared from
’ early childhood at the national home
i of the Moose in Illinois.
3 Burial Of Infant
Funeral services for Helen Eliza
r beth Johnson, 7-months old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Johnson, were
’ held from the residence of the par-
I’ ents, Severn avenue, Eastport, at 3
• o’clock yesterday afternoon. Rev. F.
'• K. Klemme, a former local minister
officiated. Interment was, in Cedar
* Bluff cemetery. Funeral directors
James S. Taylor and Sons had charge
of arrangements. !
e CALL 96(TfOR TAXI!
f Cars Washed and Stored,
e, 7
I I Annapolis Garage
103-105 WEST ST.
CHUN TO PRODUCE
PLAT "IN DOIL LAND"
Two Hundred From City And
County Clubs Being Coached
By Miss Burch
AT “CIRCLE” ON MAY 15
Under the direction of Miss Mary
Burch, of the Y. W. C. A., the children
of the various town and county clubs
will give the play, “In Doll Land,” on
May 15, in the Circle Playhouse.
“In Doll Land” is one of the most
unusual plays that Miss Burch has
ever given, and is one full of laughs
a-plenty. It is the story of two little
girls’ experiences in “Doll Land,” and
is a very interesting and quaint story.
Among the dolls that the children im
personate will be “Limpy, the Rag
Doll, the King of all dolls, and his
chorus of Rag-Dolls, the Tin Soldiers
and their captain will do all sorts of
intricate military drills with the in
fantry and cavalry.
Big C lown And LltUe Clown
Hoop-la, the Clown, will be there,
and all the little clowns, who will give
a fascinating dance; then “Fat-Sing,”
the Chinese Doll, and her chorus of
little “Chinee” will be most delight
ful. The most gorgeous of all dolls
will be the French Doll, for she will
be resplendent in real Parisian finery,
and every one loves a French doll
The picturesque Quaker dolls will add
a note of quaintness in their soft gray
costumes. The Sailor dolls will give a
song and dance, and the Colonial dolls
will show one how he statelv minuet
should be danced. A note of some
thing different will be the funny Me
chanical dolls and the Scotch dolls,
with their “Highland Fling,” will give
a touch of the unusual.
Two Hundred In Cast
The story is one of great interest
and will prove as delightful to
“grown-ups” as to the little ones.
The cast numbering 200 include chil
dren from the ages of four to fifteen
years. There will be a matinee per
formance on Tuesday, May 15, at 4
p. m., for children, and an evening
performance the same day at 8 p. m.
in the Circle Playhouse. The prices
for the matinee will be 25 cents for
children and 50 cents for adults.
Prices for the evening performance
will be 50 and 75 cents. All tickets
are now on sale at the Y. A’. C. A.,
State Circle and Francis street.
RITES FORI.FCONROT
TOMORROW AFTERNOON
Funeral services for James W.
Conroy, for many years Secretary of
the United States Naval Institute, and
former Past Exalted Ruler of Anna
polis Lodge of Elks, who died yes
terday morning at his residence on
Gloucester street, following a pro
tracted illness, will be held from St.
Mary's Catholic Church tomorrow aft
ernoon at 5 o’clock. Interment will
be in St. Mary’s cemetery. Funeral
directors James S. Taylor and Sonß
have charge of arrangements.
Annapolis Elks will gather tonight
at the Elks’ Home on State Circle, to
hold services in commemoration of
their deceased brother.
Spa Club To Hold Shoot
The Spa Gun Club, an roganization
composed of sportsment of Eastport.
Annapolis, and the county, has ar
ranged to hold a clay target shoot j
at the club’s grounds, foot of Fourth
street, Eastport, tomorrow afternoon,
beginning at 2 o’clock. The shoot is
open to all gunners and merchandise
prizes will be awarded the winners.
* -•* :
* !
Dance
i
—AT—
Davidsonville Hall
SATURDAY, MAY 5
BEGINNING AT 8 I'. M
BENEFIT OF BASEBALL
CLUB
♦-
Fruit Trees. Grape Vines, Berry I’lantn.
Shade Tree*. Shrubs. I‘lanta. Hedg
ing. Bulba. Ornamental Trees.
Evergreens.
WE GROW
OUR OWN STOCK AND KNOW WHAT
WE GROW
FRUIT GROWERS’ NURSERIES
T. L. M. MEARES
Dial. Supt.
Box 73, R. F. D. No. 1, Anna polls, Md.
THE WEATHER:
Increasing cloudiness to
night, Saturday unset
tled and cooler.
COMPREHENSIVE LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS.
PRICE TWO CENTS
REMOVING POST
GRAD. SCHOOL IS
NOTjMMINENT
Mayor Jones Receives Letter
From Secretary Denby Stat
ing Transfer Would Be Only
For Navy Efficiency—C. Of C.
Indorses Resolutions.
ALL ARE WORKING
IN HEARTY ACCORD
Additional assurances that there
is no immediate prospect of
transfering- the Navy Post-Grad
uate School from Annapolis to
some other point, are contained
in a letter which has just been
received by Mayor Samuel Jones,
from Secretary of the Navy Ed
win Denby. The letter is in re
sponse to a communication sent
by the Mayor a few days ago to
the head of the Navy. Secretary
l >enbv wrote:
I am in receipt of your letter
dated 27th of April, 1923, regard
ing the possible removal of the
Post-Graduate School at the Na
val Academy from Annapolis to
some other locality.
The Post-Graduate School will
not be removed from its pres
ent location without full and
careful consideration by the De
partment and then only for rea
sons calculated to increase the ef
ficiency of the Navy.
C. Of C, Hot In Campaign
Indorsing the resolutions adopted
at the meeting of the Rotary Club
held yesterday afternoon, and assur
ing hearty co -operation with the
members of that body as well as
Mayor Jones, and members of the
City Council, and business Interests
of the city generally In the campaign
to block the proposed removal or
abolishment of the Post Graduate
School, the Chamber of Commerce In
regular session last night, also ap
pointed a working committee in the
premises.
Maryland Statesmen To Help
Clarence M. White, read before the
Chamber, a letter from Secretary of
the Navy Denby, similar to that re
ceived by Mayor Joneß, and which is
printed above. The Chamber has al
so received letters or telegrams from
United .States Senators William Ca
bell Bruce and O. E. Weller, and
Maryland’s representatives In the
House, in which all state they will
stand by Annapolis in its fight to have
the school retained here.
To Aid Tobacco Growers
Among other business transacted
by the Chamber last night waß that
of adding indorsement to the move
ment of the Tobacco Growers’ Asso
ciation, and plans for a big mass
meeting of business men and other
citizens to be held in the Chamber
of the House of Delegates at the
(Cantinurd On I’nge .)
VIdORY
4T% BONDS
Will Be Paid Off
May 20th
The total amount of the bond
and the coupon due May 20th will
be credited as a deposit when re
ceived by ui.
We offer a sound and safe in
< vestment with a return of six per
cent per annum, backed by gilt
edge mortgages on real estate in
Annapolis and vicinity.
Annapolis & Eastport
Building Association
LEE BUILDING, ANNAPOLIS, MD.
“Old and tried; Few aa good—
j None better.”
* ZZZ^
APRON SALE
AND TEA
Auspices Bishop’s Guild.
—AT—
PARISH HOUSE
Monday, May 7th
From 2 to 6 P. M.
m 5
♦ •

xml | txt