, Press Dis
of late news at
£*d arcp , ub ‘
%ci in The Capital.
M M, gaZKTTK-KSTAHLISHED 1727.
*&t MA * —.-
V V N <.. 1 ' 1. •
SIM OUT TO
,Coaching Institutions Here
in To Meet Situation By
’ Enlarging Quarters
pB £ RON" BUT TO USE
Y ... . \ appointments of
\ , mI adeinv during
, iff;*' in consequence. a
. i i,, i.]-i in which to
v j,. ( . ... ; tees for their ex
r , f„r :iine ami Navy
s . ; immediately took
■ tlo ir eapaeity. As
. j.t.,l*:;tile iliat the number
w.i) not be decreased
, , ( . ; ,rs ;i! least, the schools
, , , tie r work of enlarge*
~: t ; , ,ii adopt ing methods
lV( . ipor. i llieient in the hand
j j sri ;, r -tildent l.mlies.
f .-|,ooN which has made
ni.ti. •••able mlvaiiee is
, t,\ I'rof. W. 11. Kadeseh.
Hfi-iiijiturv v.-lniol was formerly
Js' •'Ai t'iii." the lieautiful old
u on l ianklin street, fac
)jsr,jV avenue, ami belonging to
lirrav estate. In this location the
p,.,, (ill,-,| in eapaeity last year,
Hi eulargefin'iit that it eould have
r would liaw necessitated a new
!s nr *e>airing some other buihl
s !a-li- a blanch of the work j
|t In- earrieil on. The solution to j
kfutilvin was in.ole in the purchase j
‘•Blhtiui." tin' old Munroe prop
on Wed street.
School Branches Divided.
slim tig this pui. base, a division
k lom In's nf tlie school was made
siv tli, .a'ululates should receive
i notuutiiiii at “Acton,” and
t*r- ami I'nar i at “ Klberon.” The
ijtiimnt of a regulnrly conducted j
ding s. !;,.ii| fur the candidates was
I iiiit m this manner and has .been
of the Masses are still held at
tit,'' where extensive improve
m tin ■ assrooins have been 1
r■ ■ -ns (rounds there, too,!
nt mer in the sports of the can
cm. in being connected with a
Kory >, liool again is coming
c t' own. the place having been
r! !.' a preparatory school run j
Nr Wilkinson, about half a con- j
if', it was then probably the
hnol nf its kind in the country,
r'j>n of this building is an ex
tern' tor the dormitory of the I
1 *'-• tin rooms are excellently
i Ail tire large and bright, and
if them an- titted with running
r The limiiio rooms, too, are in
"ilk'. In till of its departments
has a capacity of 30 stu
"®"ory And Dining-Rooms.
" building is under the
•Continued on Page Four)
September 15. 1919
t'Ain. i \, t;t*T SUNDAY
" A M, 5:30 P.M.
u'.'i'e i aHiorne
M h’ A. M. 7:30 P.M.
4 P. M.
, bv f i uiborne
0 P. M.
y trip Saturday.
i 50 cent*
‘“ p .75 cent*
! for tw.i days limit.
T - e n Howard,
- = -
the holladay school
GIRLS AND BOYS
*®Open on Wednesday, October Ist, 1919
'lie SIXTEENTH SESSION of the School,
“ lUI • ;as '>een most successfully taught by Miss
l ioiladay herself, with able assistants
dtuetiing §§gj|y|| Capital.
! WOMAN S CLUB HOLDS
AT ITS CLUBROOMS
liars Address By (apt. Kaiser And
la interest Of Sear East Be
Following Its custom of holding the!
regular monthly meeting the last
; Tuesday in the month, the Woman's:
| Club of Anne Arundel County hgld a
well attended and enthusiastic month-
I ly meeting yesterday afternoon in the j
clubrooms, corner Church Circle and
. Duke of Gloucester street.
The president, Miss Katherine Wat
kins presided, and in compliance with
i her request at a previous meeting, the
i members brought a, number of new,
ones to be enrolled.
It was decided to hold the recep
tion in honor of the new president on
October 21, and the following were
named as the committee of arrange
ments: Mrs. T. J. Linthicum, chiir
man; Mrs. George T. Feldmeyer, Mrs.
Oden Bowie Duckett, Mrs. R. B.
Miss Harriet Estep was made chair-:
man of the membership committee. |
vice Mrs. Barnett Bowie, resigned.
A feature of the meeting was the!
interesting and helpful address by,
Capt. John Kaiser, recently appointed
chairman of the annual Red Qrdss
drive, which is to be November 2 to
11. Capt. Kaiser explained the na- ;
ture and object of the drive and the
necessity for same. His talk was in
formal and most interesting and en
Another speaker of the afternoon
was Harold Pellegrin,. Secretary of the
Near East Relief for Maryland and
Delaware, a drive for which will start i
in February next. Mr. Pellegrin told
of the needs of these people and the j
necessity for helping them ami pre
sented his subject in an interesting
and entertaining manner.
Miss Katherine Watkins, president
of the Woman's Club, was appointed
chairman of the local committee for
the February drive, and will later
appoint her committees.
The meeting of the Club yesterday
1 afternoon was one of the best attend
; od and most Interesting held for sev
i tral months. Plans for the winter’s
work were discussed, to be announced
OF CO. ORPHANS’ COURT
Proceedings in the Anne Arundel
County Orphans’ Court at the regu
lar weekly meeting were as follows:
A statements of the assets of
j t lie personal estate of. Mary D.
j White, was liletl ami passed. The |
first and final account of Joseph E I
White, executor of the same estate,
was filed, examined ami passed; report
of Joseph E. White, on same, was filed
The last will and testament of Mar
garet Hall was filed and admitted to
probate, and a renunciation in the es
tate of same, for guardianship, also
was filed and passed. *
A petition ami order of Court in the
matter of the estate of George Stoll
for fee was filed.
The first and final account of Ed
win Wilson, executor of Helen Wilson,
was filed, examined and passed.
New 1920 Buick
IN FIRST CLASS CONDITION,
RUN ADOPT 880 MILES.
ADDRESS No. 223, BOX 507.
On and after Saturday, October 4,
the banks of Annapolis will remain
open Saturday afternoon, until 3
o'clock, for the accommodation of the
l'hc Farmers National Bank,
The Annapolis Savings Institu
The Annapolis. Banking and Trust
The Annapolis Bank of The E. S.
FI R E
Furniture, pianos, viotrolas, clothing,
household effects. For rate* apply to o 2
i B. J. WIEGARD Phone 459-J
THE MAR VLAN P GAZETTE/
MIX, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, l'.Hit.
OLD BACK CREEK I
■ STILUS |
County Commissioners So Hold, j
Following Opinion Of Their
FOR OLD QUARTER ROAD.
At the meeting Tuesday of the
County Commissioners, the two mat
iters of especial interest that were be-:
fore the Board were those relating to
the road at Eastport forming the ap- i
iproach to Back creek bridge, and to
the “Old Quarter Road,” in the upper I
end of the county.
Th>e question as to the legal status
of the road at Back creek was raised ]
'at the Board meeting of two weeks
ago when, following a petition and
protest of a number of citizens of
I Eastport against an individual's put- 1
j ting a fence across the former/ road
j leading to the bridge, the Board refer
red v the question to its Counselor,
Ridgely P. Melvin, with a request for
.his legal opinion. Mr. Melvin submit- i
ted his opinion to the Board in writ
ing yesterday, and it w'as ordered filed
and putdished. The substance of it j
is. that the road forming the approacli
to the old bridge was, undoubtedly a
pul lie road during the time the 1 ridge j
was hi use and for years thereafter J
land that it must, under the law. re
> tain its status as a pul lie road until
it is closed in the precise way called
for by the Code of Public General
latws of Maryland. This has never
been done and therefore the erection
of a fence ly anybody across this road
or obstruetidg it in any way, is held
to be a transgression. The opinion
points out that the remedy for this is
by indictment of any wrongdoers, or by
injunction. The opinion also refers to
the fact that tho .Back creek bridge
was constructed under Act of 18S6.
and to the case of Bembe against the
County Commissioners in 1901 in
which the Court dealt directly with
this bridge and the road leading to it.
County Helps Hoads Commission
This- and a number of other mat
ters came up before the County offi
cials in course of their meeting.
Further progress was made in connec
tion with the construction of the Old j
Quarter Road in the Third and
Fourth Districts, in accordance with
a resolution offered by Commissioner
j Disney and which was adopted. This'
I road is to be built .under State-aid
provisions, and the contract for it was
let at a previous meeting of the Board.
It develops, however, that the State
Roads Commission is without suffici
ent funds at this time to cover the
State’s share of the cost, and it was
suggested that the work might be
pushed ahead under State supervision,
if the County could carry the State’s j
share of the costs until such time as
the necessary funds therefor are j
available. Acquiescence in this propo- 1
sition was the effect of the Disney
(Continued on Pace Four)
NO SETBACK IN
(By the Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. I.—After a rest
less night President Wilson fell asleep
during the forenoon and arose late.
Rear Admiral Grayson, the President's
private physician, issued the follow
ing bulletin at 1 a. m.: “The Presi
dent had a restless night and is feel
ing somewhat jaded today.” The
President’s general condition appears
as good as it was yesterday .however,
despite his restless night. A setback
vva not indicated.
Funeral services for Ch tries F.
Heider. the Washington boy who w’as
drowned near Hackett’s Point in
Chesapeake Bay a week ago Sunday,
were held at 3 o’clock yesterday after
’ noon at his home. 455 New York ave
nue. Northwest. The boy’s body was
i found Friday last.
Heider, who was well known' in
Washington was the son of William
J. Heider. a member of the firm of
Heitmuller and Heider. commission
merchants. He is survived ’by his
parents, two brothers and three sis
He was born in Washington, at
tended the Washington public schools
and Business High School, and was
an auditor for the Southern Railway.
The Rev. J. Frederick Wenenel,
pastor of the Christ English Evangeli
cal Church, officiated at the funeral
OPENING MEETING OF
i SERIES OF SERVICES
HELD AT EASTPORTI
Dr. Smith Contends System At
Fault Which Neglects Child’s
URGES TEACHING TRUTH
The opening meeting of the series of
four services for Sunday School and
Church workers was held last night in
i the Eastport Methodist Episcopal j
I Church. The speaker of the evening:
j was the Rev. John William Smith.
;i>.!).. of Baltimore, a specialist in Sun-j
) day School work.
Dr. Smith's theme was “Some Noe
' essarv Factors,” in which he express-1
: eij his representative audience with
! six points: (It “.The supreme task.of!
each generation is the education of its i
children.” He referred to the time, I
i the energy and the money invested in
! -ocular oducufiuu. But he contended j
! that that educational system was at '
fault which omits or neglects,provision :
for the development of the spiritual j
! nature of the child. To small interest!
is taken here! After all, “tht- -su- i
p:ome task of any generation is the
religious education of its children.”
i “There are supreme possibilities of j
child life.” And for the creation of.
I the new world order in which dwelleth
(Continued On Page Three)
HOSPITAL DRIVE '
ON IN EARNEST
House-To-House Canvass Being
Made In Interest Of Emer
WARD HELPERS NAMED
On Monday last, as previously an
nounced iti these columns, a house-to
house canvass was inaugurated in the
interest of the Emergency Hospital!
This drive is for the purpose of rais-1
jug an annual fund for five years to j
aid in tho maintenance of the local in ]
stitution, which lias proved its worth |
and lias been of inestimable value to |
the sick and suffering in the town and j
county of Anne Arundel.
The Board of‘Managers and commit-j
tee interested in the drive, desire toi
have it distinctly understood that every i
contributor to the amount of $2.00 per j
year is entitled to a vote at the annual J
i election at the hospital of its managers j
; and officials, and at once becomes aj
j member of the Annapolis Emergency i
Hospital Association, au organization
i composed of people in whose hands the
■ manner of conducting the institution
in the present drive there have been
many volunteers, and these, besides
those regularly appointed are hard at
work to make the hospital drive the j
success it deserves to be.
The colored people are being called
upon the same as the white arid are
j asked to do,their utmost in the drive.
: Those who are able to pledge a certain
| sunt annually for five years, will not
! be called upon again, but it will be nec
essary to call upon those next year who
only subscribe a nominal sura this year.
The following are the helpers in the
drive for each of the wards in the city:
Helpers Fot First Ward.
Mrs. R. O. Heiucr, chairman; Mrs. j
Walton H. Hopkins, Miss Nancy Wal
ton, Mrs. Carrol H. Foster, Mrs. Thales ’
Boyd, Mrs. Clifton Moss, Mrs. Mamie ;
Lang. Mrs. \V. O. Stevens, Mrs. Henry
Campbell, and friend. j
Helpers In Second Ward.
Mrs. N. 11. Green, chairman; Mrs.
Eloi-e Sitencer, Mrs. John Taylor, Mrs.
R. F. Fiellscn, Mrs. C. C. Smith, Mrs.
Edward D. Johnson, Mrs. Barnett Bow
ie. Mrs. Knight, Miss Sturdy, Mrs, F.,
: )V. Rockwell, Mrs. Guy Thompson. *
Helpers For Third Ward.
Miss Isemann, chairman; Miss Effic
! Clarkson, Miss Julia Douw, Miss Cath
erine Alger, Mrs. Edgar* Basil. Mrs.
Raymond Stone, Mrs. Abram Moss, J.
Engelke, Mrs. J. A. Lloyd, Mrs. J
Kramer, Mrs. Frank Munroe, Mrs. G.
\ Mi-Now. Mrs. L. Clark. Mrs. G. W.
Mum fora, Mrs. Eliza D. Fletcher.
All those who received a blank pledge
. and who did not sign while the com
mittee’s representative was at the door,
. are requested to fill out the. blank
: pledge with the amount they fee) will
s ing to give the hospital and mail sajue
to Miss Kate Randall, Randall Place,
, Annapolis, Md.
Miss Randall is in charge of the sev
l eral committees the wards during
the week’s hospital * (, ,
ROLL OF STUDENTS
FOR TERM IS 2.086
Academy Formally Re - Opened
Today Under Pre-War Condi- i
tions Of Four-Year Course
ROUTINE IS UNDER WAY
Returning to pre-war conditions.
< that is the re-establishment of the
four-year course of study, the official j
re-opening of the Naval Academy for
; the regular academic term took place;
jat 8 o'clock this morning when the J
! routine of class recitations, etc., got j
under way. This is the seventy-fourth j
, academic year of the institution,
j The Academy oegins the term with!
ia total of 2,oStt students on the ros-i
! ter. They are apportioned among the)
four classes as follows: First, 304;!
Second, 300; Third. 773; Fourth, 700.!
I This is 34 fewer than were carried on j
j the rolls at the beginning of the last j
' term. That tl\e total this year did
not establish a numerical record, lfow- j
j ever, was due to two reasons, first, j
that only two-thirds of the 2,100 can-J
didates designated for appointment to I
| this year’s Fourth Class presented
j themselves for the entrance examina- i
, tions, and of this 1,400, about fifty
| per cent, were found quaVllo*) as
I shown by the roll of 70!) in the new
! class; and secondly, a large number
! of studonts of the Third and Fourth
| cl sees, of last year were compelled to
resign by reason of failures in the,
I last annual examinations conducted in,
June of this year. The total roster;
j of the four classes last year was 2.120.
j The several figures noted are based
! upon information announced from the;
administration offices of the Naval
Academy this morning.
As shown by the above figures, the j
Third Clas has the largest cample-i
meat of students. This, however, is *
not the largest class ever at the Acad- j
emy, for a few years ago the Fourth,;
or entering class, had a roll of over
An idea of the scholastic, and pro
fessional work accomplished at the*
! Academy during the last two years—
| the period that every branch of the
I unitary service of the country was
‘ more than worked double time on
| account of the war—may be gained
1 from the fact that four classes were
i graduated from the academy within j
| two years. This, of course, caused;
curtailment of the work all down the
line. In other words, the regular
four-year course, was crowded into
When the Midshipmen marched in
to the several class rooms, they
; found many new faces among the j
\ corps of instructors, as there have
j been changes by the wholesale dur-!
ing the summer months, particularly!
! among the tutors taken from the com- j
missioned personnel of the service, i
All of the civilian instructors, who
| are assigned principally to the de
partments of Modern Languages, and
English were appointed for another
! GAMES UNDER WAY;
City Tne Associated Press.!
Cincinnati, Ohio, Oct.. I.—Fajr
weather was predicted this morning;
| and gave promise that the first world's;
j series game between the Chicago
White Sox and the Cincinnati Reds
would be played at Redlands Field this
afternoon. The prediction for Cin
cinnati was unsettled weather, but lo
cal predictions said not rain enough
I to interfere with the game.
Baseball fans from every section
! of the country were in Cincinnati for'
the opening of the series, but Ohio
fans were in the majority. Nearly
, every Ohio city and village was rep
; resented in the crowd of thirty-three
thousand who filled the Redland Field.
Among the public officials present
were Senator Warren Harding of Ohio,
and former Governor White, of West
John McCarter, for several years
Superintendent of the -Court House,
* was able to be about and attending to
his duties today, after an illness of
, several days. Mr. McCarter suffered
;; a stroke of paralysis and had been
■ confined to his home at Cedar Park,
e on the outskirts of the city. Mr.
, McCarter has improved much, but says
he still feels weak. He was warmly
- greeted by friends about the Court
; House today who were glad to learn
that he Is convalescing.
TUB EVENING CAPITAL—ESTABLISHED IMA
PRICE ONE CENT
SECOND DRAWING OF
JURORS FOR OCTOBER
TERM CIRCUIT COURT
Two From Annapolis Among Those
of Original Panel )Vho Hate
Judge ’Robert Moss, in the Anne
: Arundel County Circuit Court, this
I morning drew eleven additional jur
j'ors to fill vacancies occurring in the
| original panfel, by reason of excusals
, granted after satisfactory reason
| therefor, had been furnished* The
j additional drawing resulted rs fol
First District —William 11. Evans,
j vice Robert 8., Wayson.
Second District—Edward Hopkins,
vice Edward Wesibrooke; Clarence E.
White, vice Sherman E. Greene.
Third District—Weems H. Duvall,
vice Joseph T. Brenan.
Fourth District —William T. Watts,
vice Ridgely B. Bond; James W. Dis
ney. vice Thomas Farrall.
Fifth District—Herbert Humphrey,
vice Richard N. Jeffrey; Elias H
bmith, vice R. Marcellus Thomas,
i Sixth District (Annapolis) Freder
ick Schoen, vice Charles B. Abbott;
j William A. Sfrohra, vice T. Kent
Eighth District- Jacob Phipps, vice
Clarence W. Brundage.
DISCUSS CHURCH WORK
OF ST. ANNE’S PARISH
An important meeting was held last
night in the Vestry room of St. Anne’s,
I Church, in the interests of the Nation
’ wide campaign, which the Episcopal
! church is about to begin. The pur
pose of the campaign is not alone, nor
■ chiefly, financial, spiritual and educa
tional aims being especially empha
Attending last evening's meeting
were Dr. Thomas Fell, director of con
ferences; llldgely P. Melvin, director
of the financial canvass, and a group
of men and women, who will aid in
carrying out the campaign by dis
j tril uting church literature in the homes
of the various parishioners and others.
Another meeting will be hold la the
'near future for those of the workers
! who were not present last evening, In
ortfer that they may be prepared to
perform their duties as parish visitors
along the lines mapped out for the
“BLACK MAN’S BURDEN”
TONIGHT AT ASBURY
Special services will be held tonight
at Asbury Methodist Episcopal Church
at 8 o'clock, at which occasion the j
Rev. W. W. Lucas, D. I)., of Meridian.!
Miss., will make an address well-worth
hearing, and the pastor of the church.
Rev. W. C. Thompson, invites all the
j colored folks of the city to attend. i
j Dr. Lucas, who has a wide experi
ence, and has made a study of the race ■
;and the conditions, is an able speaker
land will present the theme “The
i Black Man's Burden” at tonight's
j service at Asbury in a manner that
will be profitable and enjoyable to his
SELECTIVE BOARD FOR
PROMOTIONS IN NAVY
A board of high ranking naval offi
cials will convene at the Navy Depart
ment October 6 to select line officers
of the Navy in the grades of command
er and lieutenant commander for per
, manent and temporary promotion to
I the next higher grades and also to
• select officers of the naval reserve In
' the grades of lieutenant commander
! and above, for promotion: In the reg
ular Navy twenty-five officers are to be
promoted as permanent captains and
nine as temporary captains, and fifty
one a spermanent commanders and
fourteen as temporary commanders.
The board of selection Is composed
of Admiral Henry B. Wilson, Vice
Admiral Hilary P. Jones and Rear Ad
j miralh Herbert O. Dunn, James H.
; Glennon, James H. Oliver, W r illiam S.
/Sims, Albert P. Niblack, Edwin A.
Anderson and John ID. McDonald with
. Commander George S. Bryan as re
r IS IT MILK '
;< j That is causing you worry? If so Phone 723-M
today. Thousands of Annapolitans daily en
joy our service. We solicit your patronage.
t _ aa
: SNESIL DAIRY
• r. n. LAzmnr.
PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM
• Phone 723-M 104 WEST STREET o 4
' ■ 1 1 i i"
Coudy weather with prob
ably showers tonight
CITY DIRECM ,
TO BE PUBLISHED
BY THE CAPITAL
Arduous Task Of Compiling Data
Under Way And Business
People Can Help
IS USEFUL COMPENDIUM
Recognizing the groat need that ex
ists in Annapolis for a eitv directory
that shall !>• thoroughly up to date,
compiled nfter the latest models of
such publications and embodying all
the usual departments of information,
the Capital Publishing Company lias
begun the ardous work of producing
such a valuable and necessary aid to
the business interests of Annapolis and
Anne Arundel county.
The capital city of the State has
been for almost ten years without a
directory of any kind, and that it may
no longer in tins respect remain behind
progressive cities the Annapolis City
irireetorv will shortly be given to what
it is confidently hoped will prove to bo
an appreciative public.
Few persons, other than those direct
ly concerned can have an idea of the
j immense amount of labor involved in
i such a compilation, properly carried
Believing that Annapolis business
men will not fail to sense the import
ance of the undertaking, it is confi
dently hoped that the necessary steps
in the* work—such as the gathering of
names and getting of advertisements
will be willingly assisted by those with
whom the final benefits of the com
pleted work will rest.
It is our aim that no name that
should be included shall be omitted,
and it is hoped that no business man
or woman of Annapolis will withhold
an adequate advertisement of his or
her business from the pages of the di
The success of such an indispensable
aid to bittiness as the city directory is
largely in the hands of the business
MEET AT FRIENDSHIP
With an audience of 200, the Mary
land Tobacco Growers’ Association
I held another of its county meetings
1 last night at Friendship, in the Eighth
The speakers on the part of the as
\ sociation were the Hon. Thomas Par
;ran and J. H. Drury, both of whom
made strong pleas for membership in
! the association, explaining that for
which it stands and what it means to
the tobacco grower of the county.
Before the close of the meeting near
ly every farmer present signed to put
his crop in the hands of the Maryland
Tobacco Growers' Association.
Subscriptions were taken to defray
| necessary expenses of the association
in conducting the campaign, and it Is
understood a large per cent of the
amount required for incidental ex
. penses was subscribed.
Pastor's, Study At Church
The'study of the pastor of Maryland
‘.Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church is
now located at the church, corner of
( Prince George street and Maryland
* avenue, pending the building of the
1 J parsonage adjoining the church which
is now under way. The pastor's phone
" at the church is 470.
He is stopping with Mr. and Mrs.
I Walter Clark during the absenoo of
" Mrs. Spencer, who is on an extended
* Westren trip, and the pastor's home
, phone is 560. He may be reached by
II the parishioners and others who need
9 his services at any time through these
ROHE PLAY AT CARTEL HALL
There will be a Rose Play at Carvel
4 Hall, Friday, October 3rd. Tickets,
- j SI.OO, war tax 10 cents, on sale at
| Carvel Hall.— (Adv.) o 3
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