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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, June 23, 1910, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065726/1910-06-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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(i axe i i t—Established 1727.
VOL. M‘) N °- ; * T
ST. JOHN E IN' 'BIG SIX”
|)(J f j til , k-uc Ajjain Honored
ln j, , ■ m lte>l Military
~'nl leges
aSN( „ m pleases
Aud Blade* MBDesif
ci<ait \rlillcrv
f ollyge, this city
Mimberud in the
irv ■ "Ilexes ill the
\.-nii;f Dr. Thomas
! John's College,
ih' War Depart
, .-! Hi. John’s Col
ii h* () class of in
1, ; 1, tary < fliciency.
! John's is rank-
I , t > ix” military col
,!i • of which are en
r.t rn< ::t a second lieu
-Ih. 1. j'tihir army without
j ! , take examinations
oral hr.indie , the phy
iij' (1,, only requirement.
. •!,. i • i hailed with de
of tin- institution.
: :i! 1 p. . lion of the cadet
■ ii lucted last winter
t( p. |) lin hbridge, of the
, ,I . i'! The St. John's bat*
ti ; .i th. last year been under
, tint of Lieutenant R.
1,,, |.' twelfth Cavalry, United
tut, A1 ii;, who came hero from
fat W ' 11■ become military in-
John’s College and
~iiiiiiiuii,l;o,t >■!' th,, battalion.
(uh i It 1 ilartlc, of Chewsville,
M i 1, i n named as principal.and
, jl, • W, 1 •:■•!• S Blades, of Chop
tank Mi , li.i been named as altor
to the regular
tru !i I :l•• ervice. Both tire grad
ual, l '<lo Hi. John's College, Air.
1.. ~* th' honor man of the
i* las
Mi Hurtle ami Mr. Blades
1,4 v -.v ! designations for exam*
matiiii the Coast Artillery, and
Mr I) < Handy, of this city, Class
IVd • !Mi 1 O. Halbert, Class
pm, ii-., received designations
;',,i < , ■ Vrt.illery branch of the
,rv 1 • and Mr It. M. Heine, of
pjpi 1,, tnude application for desig
uti'i i n li> nt' iiunt in this branch of
tt.> \lin y
lh , .tmin-iiions, it. is under
ld on July 12. If
1 .!> ignuted from St. John’s
Mr lluitlo, ’ Mt Blades, go up for
, \.itin- :it i n m 1 oast Artillery and
pr-1> i] ; ointment to some other
hi 1 I I 1!. ervice,they are exempt
on nation, because of the
i iti-n 2t John' occupies ill the list
f I -I t . 7 . o!|cg, .hut the Coa- t Ar
tin -i . • ,|un < an e vamiiiat ion.
PI Mill M MVSS
V.mams m Unities Miihluui-itr Buried
In si Mart’s Cctwlery
v\; 11, t; in in Mu- at Id o'clock
th, funeral of Charles
Muhin., 1 ! 1 took place from Ht.
Miry tI, noli A large number of
nd it tended the
i't s.ti! t t
H 1; jin, mM; was celebrated
ty tin lt> 1 itlur Clark, C. SS. It.,
pari h There were
—in I, ~ itifu! tloral tihutes, the
■ ompletely hidden with
ruiWiTs
H, p.i , 1 were Messrs. Henry
Ii ,e, 11. Michael Levy. J.
1 rank and August
1 at holic Be
' ont ! gi.>n, of which the de
:i a member, attended the
| • a body.
s wen interred in St.
t i v The funeral. ar
w. r, in charge of Undcr-
I ay lor A Sons.
i Mam CI.KAN I(’K get
1 o\v VV \OONS.
NOTICE.
, at,,: tiio-1 who anti
i 5 .t! 1 OVAL OKI Hilt
tl to lye pre
: Friday Even
1910. atS P. M.. in
• Ho .
• tiu Dictator.
> • M Ki'i OKD,
Sec rotary.
" T HE...
,
111 Wc “ ei Banking facilities:
, . ' ' " ' ; bounty and
lntrTrit .., c
i „n salmis Deposits one
Wuh.V# ; l ‘;,.‘‘ v, ; r > ‘"Mr months.
Cra'.f' ,r " Vn ' Construction
N 4 !“; tr rent from
U,^'“r U th?w R '*\‘' an ‘ rs maJ '‘
>* • C,3S ■
tianks p,'' r 4 n foreign
C'sttflts desired with mi i ,
Urt - i-i r * 'ndividuaia,
*rti.r vcS , A‘ r '“ cations.
v*j> , Dollars
( 1 f ' aau troe .
tsATAr 1 * i - 1 jTriV' 2 <* us
1 -104 ‘
l, .1, oiitiauou
l
Mu - N ‘ s *tfc. Wr K,
Ih §>■ - ■ c .
(Unaitnl.
’ WELL REPRESENTED
Every Congressional District Has A Youth
L fir Two Taking The Academv En*
trance Esaininalion
The examination of candidates for
admission to the Naval Academy as
; midshipmen continued at the institu
tion today, with the unsually large
number of youths worrying along
* with their stiff problems in the mid
summer heat. Every Congressional
district in Maryland is represented in
' the bunch of ambitious youths taking
the June examination 4
I There are twelve Maryland lads in
the bunch, three of whom hold Sena
’ tori a! appointments,' and the other
nine are distributed among the six
Congressional districts.
The Senatorial appointees are: Fran
cis 11. Wilson, of Wilna, Howard
county, first alternate appointed by
Senator Kayner; Samuel R. Deets, of
Clarksburg, principal, and Thomas S.
’ Gladden, of Annapolis, first alternate,
appointed by Senator John Walter
Smith. Both Deets and Gladden are
students at St. John’s College, the
latlt-r being a son of Brofessor Glad
den, of the college faculty.
The other Maryland boys who have
put their brains to work on the
problems are: Eaurence J. K.
Blades, of Choptank, principal, ap
pointed by Congressman Covingon;
Alexander K. Early, of Roslyn,
principal, and Joseph M. Murphy,
of Roland Bark, alternate, appointed
by Congressman Talbott; George
G. Rein, principal, Baltimore; Wal
ter F. (Juast, first alternate, Balti
more; Michael J. Schiavone, second
alternate, Baltimore, appointed by
Congressman Krummiller; Harold
Haupt, first alternate Baltimore, ap
pointed by Congressman Gill; Thomas
R. Brooks, principal, llyattsvijle,
appointed by Congressman Mudd, t .nd
Robert S. Bradly, principal, of Ch vy
Chase, appointed by Congressman
l’earre.
LAID AT REST
Remains Of Mr. Thomas Buried In St.
Anne's Cemetery
The remains of William M. Thomas,
keeper of the government property at
Greenberry Point, whose pathetic
death of paralysis,occurred late Tues
day afternoon, were laid at rest yes
terday. *
The funeral service were held at
the residence of his sister,Mrs. Frank
Green, 20 Cathedral street and were
conducted by the Rev. Joseph P. Mc
! Comas,rector of St. Anne’s Church.
The pallbearers were Messrs. Lewis
Martin, ' Richard Holliday, Joseph
Russell. William Medford, Joseph
Thomas and W. F. Langdon. The re
mains were interred in St. Anne’s
cemetery. Undertakers James S.
Taylor .<■ Sons had charge of the fu
neral arrangement,
UN FIRST LAD
Summer Squadron Peaches Plymouth,
England Today
Today is the day, June 23, that the
summer squadron of the Naval Acad
emy wa- to reach Plymouth, England,
: on the first lap of the summer
I cruise.
The battleship lowa (flagship) Mas
sachusetts and Indiana will remain at
Plymouth until June 30 one week
j when they leave for Marseilles,
| France
- ■ m ♦ ■—
E\-oov. Warfield To Ptdurn Soon
Former Governor Edwin Warfield,
his wife and son, who have been tour
ing Europe, will return to Baltimore
on July la. On bis arrival the offi
cials of the Fidelity Trust and Deposit
Company, of which corporation Mr.
Warfield is president,will arrange for
the insallation of a casualty depart
, ment.
Governor's Messenger
Governor Crothers has appointed
Emory Hooper of Dorchester county,
as his messenger to succeed the late
Samuel W. Brooks, who was also a
native of Dorchester county.
DEWAARD 8 SONS,
CONTRACTORS
AND BUILDERS
\krXI)KL BUILDING.
Plans Prepared. 4U
•‘Che Uclvct IRtnh”
.Ike eic.un! .
Any Quantity Delivered at any time.!
For Purity Mid Rkhnrss Non* Better on Earth
Ms ir- in the Most Modern, Most Sanitary Ice
e‘ream Factory on I'artti.
“The Velvet Kind" to Sold in Cones at S Cents, and
l lißl. K IN I’APEKI BOX IOC.
•• i ** -SOP.
\t “ ~ *• 90C.
In Hi ik we h vvt: Banana. Fink Apkjc,
Ft: vi'h, t'niMxu ATK. Vanilla,
l‘Kt -HKl> STKAtVBKKHY
In Hoxl- 10C-, 2 5e.. 350.
• U luilt >f ( rram in Karli Uriels, ami
Lil li* i Nairn or t uiimti rt Kratt.
, < U ION Ri.it K IN KKEEZER SI.OO
*’ AT PER OIL 1.7 S
1 1l K IN I.AI IXVN EHF.E7.KR 7 SC.
“ i " - $1.50
" r > “ AT PER GAL. 125
idi Prices to Churches.)
TYPINGS’ LUNCH ROOM,
Main Street.
Uiaii Str, ,a ai ail tiur*. aio Phones il vJM
OUTSHOOT THE WORLD
it
(j tins Of Ihe American Navy
Smash All Previous Rec*
r - ords
3
; MARYLAND STANDS NO. 8 NOW
j Idaho Leids The Whole List —Greal Im
proyrmrnt In Marksmanship In A
\ Single Year
All previous gunnery scores of the
1 American Navy, and of any warships
■ | of the world, for that matter, have
r been smashed, according to the re
£ | suit of the computation of target
practice records which have been made
• by Lieut.-Commander Leigh Palmer,
1 inspector of target practice, and made
public today by Secretary Meyer,
f The battleship Idaho, which was
several numbers down the list on
record target practice last year, has
jumped to the top, and apparently
won the record practice trophy from
the Washington, which last year took
it from the armored cruiser Maryland.
The Maryland stood No. 3 last
year, but this year she has been push
ed down to No. 8.
While the Maryland did better
shooting this year than ever before,
* she was excelled by the Idaho, South
Carolina, Wisconsn, Nebraska, Vir
gina, New Hampshire and Mississippi
in the order named. The other two in
the “1C star’ list are the Georgia
and Louisiana.
The official standing, as announced,
is as follows: Idaho, 46.121; South
Carolina, 42.585; Wisconsin, 40.478;
Nebraska, 39.497; Virginia, 39.127;
New Hampshire, 38.418; Mississippi,
36.912; Maryland, 34.967; Georgia,
31.667; Louisiana, 30.304; Missouri,
30.086; Minnesota, 29.201; New Jer
sey. 26.114; Michigan, 26.081; Kan
sas, 23.659; Connecticut, 20.797;
Pennsylvania, 18.881; West Vir
ginia. 18.225; Vermont, 17.064 ; Rhode
Island, 17.46; California, 16.415; Col
orado, 14.943.
The final merit of those vessels which
have mined are (guns and mines com
bined) Wisconsin, 45.394; Maryland,
37.587; West Virginia, 22.264; Cali
fornia, 25.629; Colorado, 17.353.
The Montana,North Carolina and Ten
nessee will have practice late in July;
the Washington, South Dakota and
New York, as soon as practicable.
The following competed for the
cruiser trophy: Charleston, 21.075;
Chattanooga, 16.992; Cleveland,
16.203; Salem, 16.043. The Albany,
New Orleans, Chester, Birmingham
and Yorktown have not yet fired.
For the Gunboat Trophy May
flower, 6.612; Wilmington, 6.251;
Helena, 5.669: Arayat, 5.026; Para
gua, 2.420; Villaloboa, 1.445; Min
doro, 0.586; Yankton, 0.462. The fol
lowing vessels have not fired: Dixie,
Prairie, Paducah, Dubuque ami Mari
atta. Some of the gunbeuts rolled
while firing from 4 to 6 degrees each
side of the vertical.
For the Torpedo Trophy Preble,
90.928; Perry, 80.963; Stewart,
56.508; Paul Jones, 48.860; Truxton,
45.470; Hu11,22.816; Whipp1e,16.653;
Lawrence, 6.343; Rowan, 0.055.
The best firing ever done by any gun
in either the armies or navies of the
world was made by the after 12-inch
turret on the Soutli Carolina, Ensign
Bellinger in charge. This turret
made 100 per cent 16 hits out of 16
shots in 4 minutes and 32 seconds.
This was not sufficiently supported
by the other guns, however, to give
the South Carolina the trophy. The
best score was made by the Idaho,
averaging 96 per cent with all of her
12-inch and 7-inch guns. This is the
highest average ever made by an en
tire ship.
ln fact, the Idaho and South Caro
lina both stand above all previous
world’s records with one turret. En
sign C. C. Gill carried ofT the honors
for the Idaho. He made three hits
out of three shots in 68 seconds. This
gives him the highest individual per
centage of any officer or man in the
navy, this being 2.7 hits per gun per
minute.
Naval authorities are marveling
over the results of the practice, which
was done under Jsattle conditions as
exacting as the battle practice here
tofore has been conducted. Previous
to the last firing, the targets were
usually 21 by 17 feet, anchored, and
| fired upon from boadside at a distance
of approximately 1,700 yards, with
the ship moving at about eight knots.
Only a 3-degree roll of the vessel was
required while firing. During the
recent practice the targets were re
duced to 15 by 12 feet, at about 1,700
yard, with the ships rolling and pitch
ing in the rough open sea.
The Atlantic fleet fired off the
Virgnia Capes and the armored cruis
ers of the Pacific fleet off San Diego,
j OaL In almost every case the ship
was from 50 to 70 miles off shore
while firing, and the target, instead
of being stationary, was towed by a
seagoing tug. The recent ruling of
the Navy Department, that no more
sthooth-water firing should be done
and that all firing should be held in
the open, has developed a class of
gun-pointers who have proved them
selves able to meet these difficult con
ditions.
—*
Mon Scholarships
Atra recent examination held in
Baltimore the following won scholar
ships to St. John’s College: First
district, Thomas W. Spicknall, 211?
East Baltimore street; Second dis
trict, J. Hewes Onion, 417 Jefferson
4 | street, Baltimore.
And Maryland Gazette
ANNAPOLIS, MI)., THURSDAY, Jl NE2:i, 1910.
| ONE MORE EAGLE FLIES
At Candidates, Initiation Last Nijtht
Nisiting Officers ' Exemplified
Secret Work
Last night was an important occa
sion at Annapolis Aerie of Eagles at
r their Homo on West street. The
evertt was an important one in local
Eagledom, and among other features
it included the initiation of a eandi
date for membership.
'1 he object of the meeting was the
exemplification of the secret work
of the Order by visiting members of
the Baltimore Aerie. This was ac
complished perfectly without the
ritual, the visiting Eagles occupying
two hours in exemplifying the secret
work without a manual and without a
single error. Secretary of the local
Aerie, Mr. W. U. McCready, follow- j
ed the work in the text, and saw that
the oral exemplification was perfect.
Baltimore Aerie recently won the
prize as the banner Aerie for exem
plification of secret work. The fol
low ing were the visitors: Hon. Harry
W. Rogers, Jr. P. W-. P., secretary
Sewerage Commission; Hon. W. F.
Gettjrust, W. P., General Manager of
Fire Alarm; Joseph Askey, W. V. P.,
Postmaster Sub-Station, Baltimore,
Ml.; Robert Green, YV. C, Printer; 1
Hon. Chat I s R. Whrteford, \V. C.,
City Counselor, Baltimore; Hon.
Charles S. Flannery, W. S , Chief
Auditor, Orphans’ Court, Baltimore;
Frederick Wenzel, Superintendent
Pennsylvania Railroad; Josej h Gold
smith, organist, merchant; J. Rosen
tine, Grand Aerie Trustee; Samuel
Kohn, Robert Beilis, an old Annapol
itan; Niles P. Sellman, Otto Albert,
Edward Albert and Mr. Hoag, of
San Francsco, Cal, Aerie No. 5.
After the official business program,
there was a social session, a delight
ful spread and a smoker. Annapolis
Aerie is looking ahead, and already
working for the' national convention
of Eagles,which meets here next year
and will brjng thousands of Eagles to
this city. The order is growing and
prospering.
PROPERTY** TRANSFERS
Valuable Real Estate In The Cottnlv
Changes hands - Deeds Recorded
The following transfers of real es
tate in the city and county have been
recorded at the Court Cldrk’s office
during the week:
Susie Booze and othera-Tiave sold to
William Booze a lot on South street,
this city. Con. $5, etc.
Clementine Ulman, trustee, has
sold to the Baltimore and Ohio Rail
road 1 16-00 acres of land in the
county, (’on. SIOO.
MartinaM. Smith and wife, have
sold to Mary C. Dugan a small strip
of land for a right of way to a piece
of property on King GeoVge street.
Con. SIOO.
John F. Williams and others, trus-_
tees, have sold to the Maryland Elec
tric Railways a tract of and in the
Fifth district. Con. $:i00.
Mary E. Hall, Rachel S. llall, Mar
garet G. Hall and Thomas I. Hall*have
sold to Edgar T. Dayman 210 acres
of land in the Eighth district. Con.
$2,137.50.
T. Franklin Myer and wife have
sold to the Henry B. Myers Company
a lot of ground on Cathedral street in
the city. Con. S7OO.
Samuel G. Townshend and Sarah
A. Townshend have sold to George
W. Townshend 250 acres o i land in
the First district. Con. $lO, etc.
LAST DAY A HOT ONE
Bui It Msv Be Holler To day —Other
Towns Fell It Too
Speaking by the calendar, Tuesday
was the last day of Spring; talking
comtpon sense, it was summer of the
91 degree variety by the official mer
cury aloft and hotter yet by the ther
mometers on the street, where man
is, also woman, in Huffier attire.
It was the hottest day of spring as
well as the last, but there have been
hotter. On the same date last year
the record was 80 degrees. But this
summer was a long time coming and
upon its late arrival make up
for lost time.
SUNDAYSCHOOL
Sf. Anne’s Honor Roll For
May.
The following scholars appear on the
honor roll of St. Anne’s Sunday-school
for the month of M ay:
Advanced Class —Charles Jones,
Calvert Magruder, Robert Welch.
Senior Grade-Henry French, Wal
lace Hambruck, Bertha Oberry,Eliza
beth Johnson, Susie Gray Welch,Lola .
Baker, Elizabeth Wells, Madeline
White, Rose Burtis, Elizabeth Mer
riken, Helen Fieseler, Gertrude
Hughes, Beulah Skipper, Clara
Knackstedt.
Junior Grade —Cornelius Gilhause,
Reginald Hughes, Louise Howard.
Primary Grade—Willie Burtis,Kath
erine Martin,Elenor Greene,Frederick
Wilmer.
Sunday School Picnic
The first excursion of the season
will be given on Wednesday, July 6,
under the auspices of the Men’s Guild
of St. Anne’s parish. The steamer
Louise will take the excursionists to
Tolcbeste, leaving here at 10:30.
Tickets for the round trip, 50 cents.
I See adv. in another column.
THE NEW SCHOOLHOUSES
The County Superintendent Dis
cusses The Choice Of Sites
And What Should De
termine I hem
PENNY-WISE AND POUND
FOOLISH
A Policy Thai Places A Public School In
An Unfit Pffice Because Land Is
Donated
Sir. Editor :
•Now that we arc altonl to build several
new dislriet schoolhnuses. it is iiii|Mirtant
| that we should clearly understand the
| conditions which should govern is in
1 the choicest locations and sites. And
| it may well U> stated at the outset that
no selfish motives should tie allowed to
I determim- such ehoiee. On such oeea
| sious there are nearly always persons
vvlmi are willing to give Hitt'S, some, of
I eourse. from disinterested and public
spirited reasons, hut others liecanse they
hope either to etihaiuu* the value of their
property by having the school located on
their places or to have it as convenient as
possible for their own children. The
solicitations and offers of these latter
persons should never Is* considered for
a moment. The only determining factor
should lie the convenience of the whole
neighliorliood; and in a growing com
munity, spreading in various directions,
sncli a site should In' chosen as will lie
central aud convenient to all possible
parts of such a community, when it shall
have reached its limits, whether it be 25 i
or 50 years in s. doing. The wishes of
individual* should Ik* consulted only in
so far as they coincide with the general
and best interests of the oemmunity.
This proposition seems to me so self evi
dent that it leaves no room for contro
versy and none should be allowed.
A second consideration of equal im
portanee is the of the site it
self; and this should be on a high ami
level plain and yi all cases, situated on
the main thoroughfare. The soil should
Is' good, so that the pupils can be in
forested in the cultivation of (lowers
and such vegetables ns pan be grown
during the* school term. There should
lie ample room for a play ground. Ross
than an acre would hardly suffice. This
seems to me to lie of capital importance,
and yet little attention appears to have
beeu paid, in the past, to the choice of
Hchoolbonse sites front this Standpoint
presumably Itecause the educative and
ethical value of play, when properly di
reeled, was either overlooked or was not
given sufficient weight in making the
choice. ’l'he consequence is that not one
in a dozen of the schoolhotise sites in
tin* county is lit for the purpose for
which they are use<4 in some cases tin*
pupils have no place to play except in 1
the public roads. The importance of the
question demands that we consider well
where we locate schools in the future.
The very tiest sites possiftle should be
secured, even if they cost several him
drcil dollars each. To put a school in
tffi iiiitit place merely because the land
is donated would be a pennywise ami
pound foolish policy, as it would be a
plague and ail eyesore as hmg as it
lasted.
Play and physical exercise in the ed
ucation of the young have been domin
ant forces even from the beginning of
the race’s existence,but the modern world
has lieeu slow to yield assent to their
demands, although more than a hundred
years ago European writers on pedagogy
began to call attention to their educa
tional iiiijKirtance. I%glaml, Germany
and France may la* cited as instances
of what physical training, when held in
snbordination to literary culture, will do
in the production of splendid scholar
ship. There games and sjsirts are in
dulged in chiefly-'for their value in pro
ducing a healthy mind in a healthy Vmklv.
| Scholarship then follows as a natural
consequence. Here in America we have
perverted the true end of play, and the
only object seems to lie to win games.
This vve must do at all hazard, even to
the 'rtfent of killing or maiming our op
[•oiients. So much has the* come to lie
regarded as essential, that a young man,
when choosing his school for a higher
education, selects, in ninety-nine cases
our of a hundred, the college or uni
versity, which has to its credit the great
est number of athletic victories. He
doesn’t go to college to study but to
; play, and the result is a woeful falling
! off in the scholarship of the graduates
lof these institutions. This phase of
! the question can only lie touched on
i licre. I am only arguing for the neces
sity of play when properly directed* as
a moral and educational factor, chiefly
on the score, as the old proverb says,
that all work and no play makes Jack
a dull lsy. Proverlis have been said
! to be the eoncentratioii of a nation’s wis
dom, and the proof of this saving is
j fully justified in this case. When chil
j dren have ample facilities for play, their
intellectual faculties arc awakened and
j brightened, and tlieir capacity for work
| is greatly increased. Moreover, I believe
that, if the schools are rendered more at
| Urn tive by supplying the best means for
aniut im-uts during the hours of recrea
: ticn. one of the greatest of school evil*,
j! MISS LAMB A BRIDI
Becomes Wife Of Albert Winchester
Ceremon> At St. Marc’s Church
A’esterday afternoon, June 22, at
3 o’clock, a quiet wedding ceremony
was solemnized in St. Mary’s Church,
before the altar of which Miss Agnes
Lamb, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pat
rick Lamb, 18 College avenue, and
I granddaughter of Mi. Hogan, became
v the wife of Albert Winchester.
The ceremony was performed after
the ritual of the Roman Catholic
faith by the Rev. Father Francis J.
Klauder, C. SS. R., of St. Mary’s
Church. The bride was attended by
her sister, and the groom’s best nYtui
was his cousin,Mr. Lawrence Walton.
Mr. and Mrs. Winchester left for
a trip to New Y’ork and upon their re
turn will reside here. The groom is
a son of Mrs. Ogle Winchester, of
this city, and a great-grandson of
Governor Kent, of Maryland. lie
comes of one of the best Maryland
families and numbers among his an
cestors many distinguished people in
military a'nd civil ltfe.
THE TEACHERS INSTITUTES
*
Anne Arundel To hold Hers Scpf
5 To V
This year’s Teachers’ Institute for
this county will be held here the
week of September 5*
The State Board of Education lias
prepared the dotes for holding the
Teachers’ Institutes this summer,and,
as usual, the various county super
intendents will visit first one place,
then another, and a number of
school instructors have been secured
to assist the local -teachers in the
work.
Several of the counties have ar
ranged to combine for the institutes,
but this county will hold hers alone.
The following are the instructors
for Anne Arundel, September 5 to 9:
Superintedents,Messrs. A. C. Willi
son and W. C. Phillips; instructor,
Ernest E. Rice.
A MIDDY FROM ALASKA
C, A. Tolman Admitted Today Is Son Of
United Slates Marshall In Ear *
Northwestern Section
A middy from far off Alaska was j
sworn in as a member of the new'
fourth class by Superintendent ltow
yer, at the Naval Academy this morn
ing.
He is C. A. Tolrnann, a son of Uni
ted States Marshal J. Tolmatm, of
Seward,Alaska, and was appointed by
Senator Wickershain
At the same time Thomas F. Dow
ney, of Worcester, Mass., was sworn
in,these two bringing the membership
of the new class up to 118, with
many more to be admitted.
at Colonial Theatre
Piercy & Fulda, in l it t-(’la t Jug
gling Act.
poor attendance of pupils, will tic t• > a j
large extent remedied. The natural im
pulse of tin* child, as 1‘ all young an
inials, is towards play. He turns as
readily to it, when freed from the serious
oerupatiolis of life, as a duck takes tu
water. Make his school and school
grounds such that he can gn there and
enjoy, wit it his playmates, his natural j
bent to the fullest extent, and he will
not wish to stay at home, fie will plead
to lie allowed to go to school.
SAMUEL GARNER,
i’ounty Superintendent.
Annapolis, Mil., June 21st.
/ N
...T H E...
Annapolis Banking & Trust Co.
Cor. Main Street and Church Circle.
NOTICE TO DEPOSITORS.
This Bank hereby notifies all Depositors in its
Savings Department that the semi-annual interest
at the rate of per centum per annum is now due
and payable to them, and has been entered to their
credit on the books of the Company and draws in
terest from this date as part of the principal.
Depositors will please hand in their pass-books as < p
soon as convenient, so that entry of said interest may
be made therein.
/
BANKING HOURS:
9 A. M., to 4 P. M. Saturdays, 9 A. M., to 6 P. M.
...T*H E...
Annapolis Banking Trust Co.
George T. Melvin. President,
Asa A. Joyce, Secretary J. Marshall Caughy, Treasurer I
V '
rut Evening Capital—Established 1884.
THEY SLEEP AGAIN
Resident Of Conduit Street
Did Not l se Chloroform
CROWIVi ROUST! RS’ FINISH
How li Ha l * Possible To Curb It.e
Judas Biped
On t onduit street Inights the
' residents sleep soundly. lEintisturiied
by any soutuls not in strict keeping
and liarniony with tho needs of Mur
pheux tiro steeply sloop and wake
not, oven to tho shrill buzz of tho
morning alarm clock. No longer aro
their slumbers disturbed by barnyai.l
sounds which,in tho past luniod night
into a saturnalia of sounds wlu.-h has
made sloop all but impossibo.
Such lias boon the disturbance in
the past that practically all of the
residents have lost their religion and
there exists a splendid field for, the
missionary to lead the erring ones
back into tho fold. This sail state of
ntlairs was all due to, and brought
about by chickens just plain,common
chickens, but the scene of riot, blood
shod and imprecations which they
produced would have provided mater
ial for the yellowest of yellow papers.
A well known.resident of that street
is the proud possessor of a bunch of
1 chickens which is largely composed
of roosters. Suddenly, and without
warning, the roosters started on a
regular jamboree of crowing. Karlv
in tho night they would start and not
until tho sun was high in the heavens
the next morning would they desist
from ther self-imposed task of greet
ing the daylight. Sleep was out of
the question, and many articles which
could be little spared were hurled in
the direction of the crowing bipods.
Night after night they took up their
song and three cats of the neighbor
hood were hushed to silence, retired
on their laurels and forced to take a
back seat. At last the owner of the
chickens was appealed to. He was
threatened with arrest, bodily barm
and the sure annihilation of his fain-*
ily or the next four gnerations.
Device after device and plan after
plan was tried without success and
the roosters crowed on. Lights were
kept burning in the chicken house
,at night, but they only served to in
tensify the volume of sound that
welled forth. As the chickens did a
j considerable amount of scratching in
the garden in the day time, their toes
were amputated, but it only seemed
to accentuate their desire for night
music.
At last their owner hit on a plan
which has solved the problem ami
made it possible for the residents of
the street to enjoy a good sleep, He
provided himself with a large number
of elastic bands, and now, each night
at chicken retiring time he fastens
one about the beak of each and every
rooster. In the morning be again
visits the roost and removes the bands
Now the only crowing done by the
roosters is in the day time and every
body is happy
■ """■ ■ I-.".- in ... ——
HOTEL ALPHIN
Hot Springs, Vn.
Come To:- a stay in the Alle
ghany Mountains, 2,500 fr et
above the sea level, at the
world famous HOT SPKINAis.
Riding, driving, swimming,
golfing, tishing and hunting,
liroad, breezy verandas.
Write for Booklet and Kates
SEELEY a FENSTERER, Proprietors,
I | Hotel Alphin, Hot Springs, Va. 6 bin
ruin; on i: punt.

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