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j* Dispatche* of late D fw are published in The Evening Capital. THS M4K V I.ANIJ UAXarra —MTARLIBHBD ITU. \,)L J.XXVII —No. 23 SEMTE ACTION ' BIG BOOST TO , NAVr BUDGET Sub-Coinm'ttce Allows Half Of $32,000,000 Increase Over House, As Asked By Secretary l><tiby—Ten Millions Allotted For New 'Work I-HOVING STATION TO remain at dahlgren Tt„- Hub i oinmittpe In Its consldera ,,,f thi' N.ivv budget has been even m „n. |il r.il than was the House. As :i ,1,l hi iiie Associated I’ress dispatch in H ■,!. nl,tv 's Issue of The Evening Capital, wink on all naval vessels tH rim*t* it ihe I iiited States under the Arms •'.inference treaty would pro -1,..,1 ,i: alii * 11 1 the present rate, with n, r> liicilnns of forces at any of the private nr government yards." Hie ii vised Appropriations bill was , - ;,;rie.l yesterday afternoon by the yci.i'e iiml about half of the $32,000,- w"iMTiMses over the House bill, ask , Sei retarv 1 leu by, were granted bj i’ll coiiiniltfee. Til, au'sl Important increase given *.es af slii.iMMi.iKio for naval eonstrue ■ -'I, and iii addition the transfer of indebtedness from the Ship- Iy: llnaril The increase, Senators m'l would provide for continuing ire iut work on the various naval stop- under construction, Including ■ "'iversiiiii of two dreadnauglitß into airplane carriers and continuing work on 4.’ mi Inna riticii. Would keep Stiifions fining The lin leased funds. It was said, l would not necessitate the depart ment earning out its plans to close tie torpedo stations at Newport, K. I.; Alexandria, Va , and the Washington N*vy Yard. A large Increase for naval aviation ;h agreed to by the committee, in -1 hiding fti.537.000 for aircraft and s’anooo for li.ingnrs and liulldings. 'no'lier large increase recommended tv the committee was $3,000,000 to s' ut dev, loprnent of a civilian naval nsene providing for two weeks' an nu 1 1 < rulses by 3,000 officers and 10,- civilians. (1 1,1,1 lime,l On l*Hße 3.) Strawberry Festival! ~, 11 , ’ m ~f st l.uke'H (Julltl, Kustport i,.,i.| „ stniwlierry Festival sad b0.,;,r mi I,svv ii of Chapel Tins lay and Friday .11 NK S AN|i |i 0 000000000000 00$000 0 0 0 0* : IN WANT OF f SPACE 1 * . * £ Will sell all bedding plants at o figures. Geraniums, J o fl t'O ami $2.00 per dozen. o o O 0 \i,nlv o 'IT I .' .. o 0 .. , O * Nl> I. K*S Greenhouses, £ o Jl" WEST ANNAPOLIS. £ 0 • w aTu.X KIYER FRC)N Ht'MKS FOR RENT * S .;V bungalows. “Warlrc-on-the i miles from Annapolis; ft *• reened porches; electric p*, U . ir ** homes, not shacks. • 1 W AUM'.n. 1\ o. Pox 63, An. " T phone (K’,7-XV, jpo ForSaieT budding. No. 277 West street, store, apartment, and " private garages. Ideal place - (Very, confectionery or mer r-‘'ndiße store. ’ cash; balance on time. J. VViegard b'H'tOLST. PHONE 459-J. . JlO Carles \V. Tucker & Son < A fetal II vrk an<i Rnofin^ v , ! spouting. Hot-Air Heating. r , s j l l'c and Pip Hens I'ur ■ ”*■'* 1 minted and Hepalml. r^TIMA T ES CHEERFULLY GIVEN! ■a r. nr of Municipal ltnlldlng. vj-oiiceiter st. PUoue 52J. CttcmtiQ liyix# Capital. DISSENSION MG . G. 0.P.0F COUNTY • Governor Ritchie Somewhat At Sea As To Naming Supervisor Of Election f Dissension among the Republicans r of An,,e Arundel county has present ed Governor Ritchie a problem deal f ,n K w,t b the appointment of a mem i her of the Hoard of Election Super visors of that county, and the Gover nor has accordingly presented the problem In three phases to Attorney- General Armstrong for solution. [ The circumstances which have de veloped the problem are thus set be fore the Attorney-General in the Gov ■ ernor’s letter: i “For the last two years Hershey , •Meade has been the Republican inein i ' ,t ‘ r the Hoard of Supervisors of , Elections for Anne Arundel county. ‘ Hi term ran until the first Monday of May, 1022. “At the last Legislature I sent to the Senate the name of Arthur B. Car i ter to succeed him. Mr. Carter’s name , "as selected by me from the list of four handed in by the Republican State Central Committee. Mr. Carter was rejected by the Senate, either on ■ the last day or the last day but one of Hie session, and no other name was bunded< by me to the Senate in his place. “I have now been requested to name another Republican on the Hoard. At -first I was under the impression that I did not have the right to do so, but that Mr. Meade simply held over. Af terward I looked at the case of Rig gan vs. Lankford, 134 Md., 146. and it seemed to me that I was wrong and that it was both my right and my duty to make the appointment now.” Having thus nosed the general problems, the Governor seeks official guidance on the three following points: ”1. Have I the power .... now to appoint a Republican tpember of the Hoard in place of Mr. Meade, the Sen ate having, of course, adjourned? •’2. If I have, then db you think I am obliged to exercise this power in view of the fact that if I do not the Republican representative will not he taken from the list handed in by the Republican State Central Committee, as the law contemplates? “3. If I should make this appoint ment now, then should I make the‘se lection from the list of four handed in during the last Legislature by the Republican State Central Committee, or should I ask for a new list, or can I exercise my discretion about this?” The law provides that th State Central Committee, Republican and Democratic, shall each submit to the Governor a list of four names from each of which the Governor shall se lect one member of the Hoard of Elec tion Supervisors for the unit in ques tion. This gives a Republican mem ber and a Democratic member of the Board, while the third member of each board is appointed, at large, so to speak, by the Governor. i (rflnllnnnt nn I'at* 1.1 > $> Quick Service! Hotel Maryland ..Cafeteria.. \ Now Serving Three Meals a Day i BREAKFAST 7:30 to 8:30 : DINNER 12:00 to 2:00 SUPPER 6:00 to 7:00 •I! NOTICE! i • , jj During, the month of June, July and August, this store will j; close on Mondays and Wednes days at 6 p. m. Maryland Army & Navy Stores jl2 95 MAIN ST. vl - - , -o 1 Tins SEASON! THE SAME GOOD DEVIL ED CRABS AT THE SAME, OLD PLACE, 236 WEST . STREET. M. A. MILLER. PHONE 532-M. j. 30 THE MARYLAND BOYS 1 TO ROYAL STOCK SHOW 1 Cecil County Lads Won Trip Across “Pond” By Judging Dairy Cattle TO BE GONE SIX WEEKS COLLEGE PARK, June 8. —When the Cunard liner, Carniania, pulls out of New York harbor on June 15 it will , have aboard Warren Rice, George Worrilow and Joseph Glackin, of Cecil county, Md., the three Maryland boys who last October won the trip to the English Royal Stock Show at Cam bridge, England, by defeating thirteen other State teams at the Southeastern kuir at Atlanta, Ga., in judging dairy cattle, beef cattle, sheen and swine. The three boys will be accompanied "by W. C. Snarr, County Agent of Montgomery County, Md., whd trained the team for Us victory at while he was County Agent of Cecil' County; E. G. Jenkins, State boys'! club agent of Maryland, and C. L.j < bambers, of the United States De partment of Agriculture. To Spend Six Weeks In Europe The party expects to spend six weeks in Europe, the feature of the! trip being the opportunity to see the! extensive exhibit of cattle at the Eng-, lish Royal Stock Show, which opens, Jt Cambridge, England. July 4. The, Carmania will reach Liverpool about June 23 and during the period be-' tween arrival and the opening of the' show the party will stop off at numer-l ous estates between Liverpool and, London which they hav e been invited to visit. , Just w'hat the program will be after the party reaches London has not been determined, but a livestock judg ing contest between “America’s best” and a selected team of English hoys has been suggested. While the Eng lish government does not support boys’ club work as it is carried on in America under the United States De partment of Agriculture, there is a similar organization in England pro moted by private interests from which a team might be picked to compete with the young Americans. For Tour Of England Following the show at Cambridge, the hoys will be given an opportunity to visit worthwhile points in England and on the continent. The Guernsey and Jersey Isles, the native home of the Guernsey and Jersey breeds of dairy cattel, Scotland, the home of the Ayrshire, and Holland, where the Hol stein was bred, will be points of par ticular interest to the travelers. On the continent the party expects to visit some of the battlefields of France and see something of Paris and other places of interest. FORMER COUNTIAN DIES IN BALTIMORE Mrs. Artridgp J. Perry, 76 years old. widow of Robert Perry, native of Friendship, Anne Arundel county, but for more than a score of years a resi dent of Baltimore, died at her resi , donee. 4150 Falls Road, that city, on ; Tuesday. She was a daughter of the late Augustus and Mary Ann Smith. Surviving are tour daughters, Mrs. Philip J. S. Schwarzkopf, Mrs. Alvin Smoot, Mrs. Henry J. S. Owings and Mrs. Annie Benson; a son, William Perry, and four grandchildren. Fun eral services will be held at 2 o’clock tomorrow from her home. Burial will be in Loudon Park Cemetery. * Marriage Licenses FRESEMAN-PERRY William L. Freseman. 21, U. S. Xavy; Virginia C. Perry. 21. Washington, D. C. CARMEN-EXNIS —John D. Carmen. 23; Lillian E. Ennis. 18; both of Balti more city. SAU.ER-LEWIS Austin C. Sauer, 21; Isabella H. Lewis, 22; both of Bal timore city. p Beginning this date, the M p Black Cat will close at 8:30 i p P. M. ’ Table d’Hote Lunch- jl P eon served 11:30 to 2 P. M. j P Table d’Hote Dinner, 5 to 8 4 h P. M.. A La Carte service f ?♦ from :30 A. M. to 8 :30 M 4-4 W RP. M. • in i H 03 MARYLAND AYE. 4 • • Annapolis. Md. rrrrT „, f ggi sfeiM pr;! I THE MAR\ UAIND GAZETTE ANNAPOLIS, MD., THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1022. EIGHT ENLISTED MEN OF V. S. NAVY MISSING IN AMOIIt'BAV (By The .%ftor|ted Pru.) VLADIVOSTOCK, June 8. Eight enlisted men from the United States Gunboat New Or leans are btlieved to have been drowned in a sailing mishap at Amour Bay, Siberia. There has been no trace of the men since Sunday. Those missing are: Coppersmith Allen, Carpenter's ' Mate William Wolfe, Coxswain Swanson, Boatswain’s Mate Fer dinand Schesehi, Gunner’s Mate Frank Silva, Seamen Leon Neodd, Robert Free and Dash Brown. by-laws roem NEW BUSINESS BODY BEADY FORTONIGHT With the draft of the constitution and by-laws for the government of the new organization of business men of I Annapolis, launched at a recent meet iing, placed in shape by a committee j appointed for that purpose/a meeting of members of the new body has been called for tonight, to be held in the hall above the Globe Furniture Com pany’s store, West street an< Church • Circle. The committee on by-laws held a I meeting Tuesday night and drew up the rules and regulations, and these 'will lie thrown open for discussion, approval, or alteration, as the case may be, at tonight’s meeting. Also it jis not unlikely that a number of ad ditional merchants and professional men will be taken in as members of i the association, as it is known that many have declared their intentions along this line. The association, as previously told in the Capital, starts with a membership of 52, and with every prospect of success. Deciding upon the most appropriate name to be given the new organization will also probably be disposed of tonight. READINGTONIGHIAT ST ANNE’S CH. OF “CROSS TRIUMPHANT” The story of the Church of England, and its establishment,* growth and de velopment in America, forms the theme of the “Cross Triumphant,” which will be read this evening at 8 o’clock in St. Anne's Church by its author, Mrs. Marietta Minnigerode Andrews. The first half of the pageant depicts the beginning of the church in Eng land, opening with the legend of Jos eph of Arimathea leaving IPqlestine after the death of Christ, bearing the bush of Thorn (supposed to have been planted in Glastonbury), and the Holy- Grail. and winding up with a picture of the venerable Thomas Chanmer, Archbishop of Canterbury, distribut ing Bibles to the multitudes who eagerly crowd about his palace gates. The second half of the pageant is devoted to the church in this country, and shows the first communion at Jamestown, the day after the arrival of the pioneers under Captain John Smith, Missionaries of the Wilderness, Civil War baptism, and winds up with the "Latter Day Crusaders," which deals with the World War. As presented in the Cathedral Close t in Washington, the pageant drew much favorable comment. It was a spectacle worth going miles to see, and its repetition as a yearly event has been urged'. MRS. MARY J. SULLIVAN 82, DIED EARLY TODAY Mrs. Mary Jane Sullivan, one of the oldest residents of Annapolis died early this morning at' her residence. 125 Conduit street, due to infirmities of age. She had passed the fokr score and two mark in life’s journey. Sur viving her are one son, Sommer field B. Sullivan; Mrs. Zimmerman, widow of the late Lieut. Charles A. Zimmer man. Naval Academy bandmaster, and | Miss Mamie Sullivan, allot Annapolis. She was the mother of the late City | Clerk John R. Sullivan, who died i about 18 months ago. Arrangements for the funeral, i which are in charge of Funeral Direc * tors James S. Taylor and Sons, have I not been completed. Two Shot By Unmasked Men (By The ;Prrst.) I BELFAST. June B.—Archibald Mc | Cann. a farmer, and his nephew were | shot today by armed and unmasked ; men. who took them from bed in their I homes, near Vloughmilles. County An ; trim. Archibald was killed and his nephew wounded seriously. ANNAPOLITANS GOING 10 ST. MARY’S CITY Southern Maryland Society To Make Trip Up Potomac And Other Rivers START TOMORROW NIGHT r At least six residents of Annapolis. ’ to be joined by probably a number of others from the county, will be in-', eluded in the party of Southern Mary- landers leaving Baltimore tomorrow j evening as the guests of the Southern . Maryland Society, for a trip up the' Patuxent, Potomac and SL Mary’s rivers. Historic St. Mary's City will be the main objective of the tourists, but it was decided to make the run over these three estuaries of the bay to cover the week-end period. The Annapolitans in the party wiiL ; be Captain T. C. B. Howard, general I; manager of the Claiborne-Annapoliß l , ferry line; W. Meade Holladay, Wal-!; ter B. Warner, John G. Bayliss, Harry ' Price and John M. Green. , The Baltimore, Chesapeake and At- 1 lantic Steamship Company have allot- , ed the society one o’f their best boats, ; which will leave Baltimore at 8 in the evening, (Daylight-Saving time) and will proceed by moonlight down the 'j Patapsco river, through the Chesa- ; peakc Bay, into the Potomac and up '■ the St. Mary’s river, arriving at the j great, historical and leautiful spot of • St. Mary's City at 10 o’clock the next morning. The party v, ill go ashore, where they will be appropriately received by the board of trustees and a committee of ladies representing the St. Mury’s Female Seminary, which institution is j ( the memorial to the birth of the State', at St. Mary’s City. Thence Down Potomac They will continue the trip down 1 the Potomac river, thenco to the beau tiful Patuxent river and there see some of the magnificent country homes which were once occupied by our forefathers. From there the party will proceed back to Baltimore, ar riving at 2 o’clock Sunday afternoon. The Fifth Regiment band of twenty pieces has been secured by the society, and it is planned to have them give a concert at St. Mary's City on Saturday night at 8. There will be in the neighborhood of two hundred people on the trip. SWIMMING FINALS FOR COUNTY SCHOOL BOYS TO BE HELD MONDAY Anne Arundel county swimming championships, open to boys of the public schools throughout the county, will take place 2 o’clock Monday after noon, it was announced today. Au thorities of the Naval Academy have kindly placed at the disposal of the school authorities the midshipmen’s pooljn the gymnasium for holding the contests. There will be events for boys of different ages, varying dis tances and different styles of swim ming. A. A. C. VS. HERZOG’S “DOUGHBOYS" SUNDAY Soldiers from Camp Meade will be seen in action on the baseball team Sunday afternoon when the nine of the Annapolis Athletic Club will stack up I against the outfit that is coached by, “Buck” Herzog, a Maryland boy, who has played the game in professional ranks, and is well-known to fan 3 throughout the State and elsewhere. “Bobbie” Jones and Jimmie Wil liams will be the battery for the A. A. C., and it is expected a large crowd of devotees of the national game will; , turn out to witness the fracas between soldiers and civilians. The game will i be called at 2:30 o’clock. , LIBRARY MOVED TO CROW’S NEST TO MAIN ST. ' Molly Stark’s Gift Shop, which for ! the past six months has tempted the I pennies from the pockets of all who “followed the green line” from the Ship’s Inn to the Crow-’s Nest, where the fascinating Molly sold her wares, ; has closed for the summer. Womrath’s Library, a branch of which Molly conducted in addition to her other mercantile activities, is now located at the Woman’s Exchange, 136 - Main street, and will continue to do * business as usual, the hot weather ap l parently in no way lessening the de r mand for the masterpieces of fiction ■ from the fluent pens of Joseph Her * geshelmer, W. L. George and Scott Fitzgerald. 3 COLLEGE CREWS MAY PUSH MIDDIES But Glendon's Pupils Neverthe less Are Counted Upon To Win At Poughkeepsie From this remote vantage point it i appears that the intercollegiate row | iug championship to be staged over J the three-mile Hudson River course at Poughkeepsie on June 26 will sur pass any former intercollegiate re gatta for quality of competition. For the first time in several years •there is prospect of a four-cornered race for the title, with Columbia and Penn, the outsiders, considerably stronger than the also-rans of other years. Navy, Cornell, Washington and Syracuse should furnish a stir ring battle for the championship. On paper, Navy figures a bit stronger ' than the strongest of her rivals, and 1 the middies will probably be installed i as favorites by the time the shells go , to the mark. However, John Hoyle •has a powerful eight at Cornell this season, and Washington is rated as ' the strongest crew that ever dipped 1 blades in Lake Washington. Syracuse, although defeated b} Navy on the Severn a few weeks ago has come along rapidly since that set back and threatens to put up a stiff fight over the three-mile stretch. Co tumbia and Penn do not impress a: being sufficiently powerful to serious ly harass the leaders. Rowing experts who witnessed Cor noil's impressive defeat of l’rincetor and Yale at Derby assert that Nav> will have to beat off the Cornell eigh in the final drive in the Poughkeepsie Cornell showed a world of power in defeating the Tigers and Eli on thi liousatonic, scoring against Prince ton as easily as Navy had on the Charles River at Uoston earlier in th< season. S. P. OSH? VARIOUS ACTIVITIES DURING PAST MONTH # • During the month of May Mr. Rlais dell, agent for the Society for Preven tion of Cruelty to Animals, investi gated 27 cases; humanely destroyed two horses, one bull, 20 small ani- , mala; visited 10 stables; distributed four check-rein tags, and found homes for five small animals. There was but one prosecution, and that Is still pending. A warrant was secured for Morris Snowden, but instead of ap pearing for trial he “skipped” the town. Our agent was specially active dur- . ing last month. He made several visits to the country. He finds that most of the cases of mistreating ani mals originate with foreigners or negroes. By The President “The Mad-Dog Scare.—As the warm weather approaches we expect to have the mad-dog ‘business’ start. When ever a dog gets sick or acts queer in any way, at once the cry is started of mad-dog. Some one begins to club him or throw sticks or stones at him Under these circumstances, it is na tural that he should begin to snap and bite, as it is his only means of defense. As the dog sweats through I his mouth, it takes the form of foam, especially when he can’t get water. "I should like to say that this mad dog ‘business’ is a mere superstition. | The disease is so very rare that many eminent authorities, after years of in vestigation and their inability to find a genuine case of rabies, have become so skeptical as to doubt that there is such a disease. The difficulty in the matter is that there are about 30 other diseases which have symptoms similar to those of the alleged rabies. “So, if your dog gets sick, don’t let any one persuade you he Is 'mad,' but put him in some cool, comfortable place, with proper food and water. He will probably come around In a few days, especially if he is allowed to get grass. If he does not, call on us for advice. :i The Game Warden , j “Some days ago the game warden is alleged to have -aid that he purposed jto kill all dogs found running at ; large, on the ground that they were ! killing game. This statement has not • i been verified, and it is reasonable to ! suppose that it can.never have been i made, as the law does not give the .. game warden authority to kill licen . eed dogs. W T hen these are properly i licensed and wearing their tags they . have a right to run at large without t' being molested, unless they attack | domestic animals.” THE WEATHER: * Continued warm and partly clouded weather, I with thundershowers. fHI BTBNINO CAPITAL ■TAIUIHID UH PRICE TWO CENTS. MOST MODERN GOUGE OPENS < FORJUSINESS That Of Childs And Hunter Has Stall Space For 81 Autos. Splendidly Equipped Sales rooms, Workrooms—All Abso lutely Fireproof - 1* WILL HANDLE COLUMBIA AND OLDSMOBILE CARS With a splendid display and sales room. office quarters, together with floor space, stalls, and mechanic's workrooms, that make it the largest establishment of the kind; In short— the most modern garage of which An napolis can boast, today threw wide Its doors for full business operations. The plant, which is the last word, both as to construction and up-to-the minute appointments, is owned by the firm of Childs and Hunter (G. Roland Childs and R. Malcolm Hunter, both *f Annapolis), and is located on Con luit street, the Bite upon which the Evening Capital building stood, until t was wrecked by the Colonial The itre ffre of several years ago. With •ntranees, fore and aft, to use a nau- Ical expression. It extends through o the old City Hotel lot, now known is Gorman street, and covers a large ection of that property that had been 'irtually dormant for many years. To Handle "Columbia Six'* The new firm, for the present, will ipccializc in handling the “Columbia fix’’ and other models of that make,— ind will also deal in Oldsmoblles, In cluding “Economy" trucks of the lat er make. Several of the Columbia cars have already been disposed of to \nnapolis residents. A model of the ’Six Sedan” is now on show at the ’onduit street display room. The dis may and salesroom Is located on the *rst floor, and there is a metzazliie loor in the rear, where will be the naln business office, together with wo elegantly appointed rest rooms for the tourist. In Completely Fireproof The garage and workroom building is one story in height, and is entirely of fireproof construction, all floor space being of cement, the walls of brick tiling, and the roofing of con crete with steel girder supports. Both the garage and business offices were designed by Mr. Hunter, of the firm, who also supervised the construction, and the general layout Ib Indeed a credit to him. StallH For HI Autos The new establishment Is open to inspection. Persons who have not vis ited it thus far will, perhaps, he sur prised at the size of the garage, for hack from the streets, it is not calcu lated to attract -the attention of the average person passing by. There is an entrance to the garage from Con duit street, and alßo through Gorman street, the lane that makes In from Gloucester street, adjacent to the city assembly rooms. The building con tains 81 stalls for automobiles, In cluding 10 private ones that have al ready been rented to owners of motor cars, and there Is am pi 3, space for motorists to enter and leave the struc ture with scarcely no loss of time In making turns. The stalls have dividing lines of cement construction, so as to guard against cars colliding. W. ANNAPOLIS FIREMEN TO STAGE MINSTRELS AT CIRCLE PLAYHOUSE Prevailed upon by a number of theii r friends, the members of the volunteer fire company of West Annapolis have decided to produce, for the benefit of the residents of the city, their min strel show and olio skit, two perform ances of which were given with such marked success in the firemen’s hall | at West Annapolis a few weeks ago. I With greater facilities offered by a , larger stage, such as the Playhouse affords, .the efforts of the amateur minstrel men should also develop to , an even greater advantage. 1 HARDING TO DELIVER TWO 1 ADDRESSES AT PRINCETON k . t (Sr Tti AwMtrfiM PrsaO 3 WASHINGTON, D. C., June A— -1 President Harding, accompanied by e Mrs. Harding and a small party of - friends, left Washington this morning y for New Jersey, where he wiU make y two addresses tomorrow, one at the t dedication of the Princeton Battle k Monument and the other at Princeton University. T .. „ .