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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, June 16, 1922, Image 1

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■ SSOCIATED PRESS
in
Capital.
OA/KTTI- MITAHLIMHMD 11*1.
J yV\ il No. 30.
[SINT S
[ TOIIS
IlfiTM OLD
„ Ohio. Will Observe Its
r .With Appropriate
, ~.n of Ceremonies July
. s_ Hardin;; To Mingle
lith Folks
;::ng and American
G ;o\ to participate
J| ir \..... lull <1 I’rrna.)
: II .linn* Hi The eyes of
... u- 1 .1 mi Marion two
. ii uill lie turiieil to
• An, which lias sent the
~,.■ resident to the White
; , jin i; Marion will he
w ., ,| ■ii.'ii, ami it plans to
u , • o I, 1 1 imu isin il eiti/eiiH
. . ■ ii .|.iv i i iitinary cele
t , 'n tlic rushihr days of
H,. . . imii.iign, w hell many
lntorki'it here.
, ai c to Marion poo
|. • i • ni. ri:n y itself, will lie
*■ •• • * 1 1 ei r aml t lie I'ountry's j
IT* siilent Warren (5.
u | Mrs Florence Kling
jsi will In- the llrst time the (
Hi iw i omc I aek to their
:.' -.m e tliey left a year and
I'lrslilinr T tlteiul
\y. .! .an J IVrshitiK has prom*
: Mil the i i'lel.ration, as has
an .if War Weeks; ltrigadier
r„ i: Sawver. personal phy
ii' iiresident; ltrigadler
n! I'ii.irles C Pawns; Major
x ii" !. I> It crissingcr, comp
?cf I In' I'urrency; George 11.
Ur Jr. secretary to the presi
. i n; a- Harry 1.. Pavis, of
! rm. r (Inventor James E.
h.i uf Ohio; General J. Warren
t f'lratcr speaker of the House
ipi'sriit.i'ives. and the oldest liv
ptirr.il M the Civil War, and
|W l Davis.
h! on Major George W. Neely,
L' r. mil semi personal invita
ilnnllniK'il Oil l*n((> *l.)
"
lay Ridge Lois
tern view of ciiksa-
Iw: tut ,v si;vFitx litVKit.
h' :i w ii in I we, are a elmlee
I'M Mill'll,
o' 1 "* Dtp llrasonablc,
• 'immuiile.'ite with
lUlilP I'ltlFK.
mi t S Nmvv. Udired.
Amii">lli*, m,|.
or
iupi;f i;i u.ty coup.
"in.. ii.'iv I:nitre.
Te..iU.m,. Vnn rt |i„||ii “58
,jM
Base ba //!
tj'. Odd Fellows
iturday, June 17
St- John s College
Rabies \lill{ and
lec hunJ
Caiird at 3.30 P. M.
NOTICE!
: ’ v the public that 1
' '* r ’' i'' v us:bi. f.ir any debts
•' "tfe. Goorgietta I.
11 AM C. HENNING,
Calloways. Md.
0 * occicioooooooooe
and Gravel 1
o
% *
ira ' $-50 per yd. |
Pi.,', „ c,. Hereto Sand at o
111 small lots. At- O
‘ quantity lota. J
r
ty Peek Next to O
lce factory. £
117
Tucker &&n
ft tri affj Roofing
*•’ H*t Air Heating
n k"* ,fn i.JiT, i'tpeleaa Fur
■jta CllL. an> ' i^l'Hlred.
rHKKI{ fTU.Y GIVEN!
m,
€opttnl.
NAVY era DRAWS
OUTSIDE COURSE IN
POUGHKEEPSIE RACE
Coach Richard Glendon yesterday
gave his Naval Academy crew one of
. the hardest routines of work since
tiny have begun special prepartions
for the Poughkeepsie regatta, hav
ing the crew out for long spins both
morning and afternoon. The longest
session was in the afternoon, and that
will Le the rule from now on, as the
race at Poughkeepsie will le rowed
late in the afternoon.
Every! ody connected with rowing
was interested in the decisive victory
of Washington over Wisconsin. It is
felt that these will be three danger
ous opponents in Cornell, Syracuse
and Washington, and that the race
should le one of the best of the his
toric series. Cornell, which is re
garded as the midshipmen's closest
rival, has drawn the fourth position,
while the Navy is fifth. Syracuse is
first, that being considered the most
advantageous position if the wind is
from the northwest. Columbia is sec
ond. Washington third and Pennsyl
vania sixth.
In all, tiie Navy crew put in from
16 to 18 miles of rowing yesterday
afternoon, Glendon taking the crew
j three miles above the railroad bridge.
The oursmen average about three
pounds over weight, and Glendon ex
i pects to get them down to racing
weight before they leave Annapolis,
. which will be on the twenty-first.
ELKS ATTEND FUNERAL
OF LATE IN NASON
Funeral services for the late John
Nason, well known business man of
the city, who died at n Haltimore san
itarium on Monday were held from his
late residence on Dock street at 3
o’clock yesterday afternoon, Father
Duke of St. Mary’s Catholic Church,
officiating. Hurial was in St. Mary's
cemetery; and commitment services
were in accordance with the ritual
of the lodge of Elks. Mr. Nason hav
ing teen a member of the local lodge
since its organization over a score of
years ago. A large number of mem
bers of the lodge attended the serv
ices.
Funeral director B. L. Hopping had
| charge of funeral arrangements. The
pallbearers, all Elks, were: John
Aul. George Hahn. John Frank, J.
j August Lutz, William t T . McCready
and Joseph W. Trautwcin.
Choir Practice Postponed
Choir rehearsal at St. Anne’s
Church will be at 8 o'clock tomorrow
night Instead of this evening as usual.
Liberty Bonds!
NOW is the time to convert
vour Eibertv Ronds in CASH at
I’AR or BETTER.
Deposit them today in our
Savings Department at t! per
cent, interest.
Why hold these bonds with
the possibility of having to sell
at a loss later on.
For Full Particulars Apply to
BERNARD J. WIEGARD,
Scc'tv.-Trcas.
—ti IE-
Capital City Building
and Loan Asso.
Office:2l School St.
ANNAPOLIS, MD.
►-•-- -
t Virginia vs. Maryland
> i ANNAPOLIS ATHLETIC CLUB,
> INCORPORATED.
> -VS.-
> | CHERRYDALE COUNTRY CLUB.
OF CHERRYDALE, VA.
Sunday, June 18, 1922
>
> AT WEST ANNAPOLIS FIELD
First Game Called At 2 P. M.

1 THIS SEASON/
THE SAME GOOD DEVIL
r ED CRABS AT THE SAME
OLD PLACE, 236 WEST
, STREET.
M. A. MILLER
PHONE 832-M. j. 30
IITERIM ENTERS
not euiin PEEK TO
CHARGE OF MOER
(II,• The ANMM'latetl Premi.)
WHITE PLAINS, N. Y., June 16
r Walter S. Ward pleaded not guilty to
r day when summoned before Supreme
, Court Justice Mroschauser on an in
’ dictment charging first-degree mur
der in connection w-ith the shooting of
! Clarence Peters. When counsel for
t the wealthy baker’s son asked that his
trial be proceeded with speedily, he
, was informed by the court that his
case would have to take the same
course as that of any other prisoner
When Ward’s counsel contended
that there was no evidence against
, client, Justice Morsehauser bang
ed his desk and said: “Well he shot
him, didn’t he?”
Defense counsel then asked District
Attorney Weeks when he would be
ready for the trial, but Mr Weeks did
not reply, and the court held he had
the right ot make his own calendar.
“Some members of the Ward
family, who should have been here,
have never appeared in this court.”
the Justice said. “If they had been
here, it might have helped you.”
FOR JOINT CONFERENCE
BY LABOR HEADS
AND MINE WORKERS
(Hr The Anorlatrd Preno.)
CINCINNATI, 0., June 16 —B. M
Jewell, President of the Railway Em
ployees Department of the American i
Federation of Labor, was authorized
today by the chief of the railroad shop j
crafts union to request officers of the;
United Mine Workers of America for
a joint conference.
Joint action between the railmen in
their threatened strike with the
miners, who have been on strike since
April 1, will be discussed If Mr.
Jewell’s request is approved by the
miners’ officials.
Organized labor and organized vet
erans of the World War have as com
mon enemies “those who seek to tear
down the integrity of America.” de
clared Hanford MacNider, com
mander of th 0 American Legion, in
addressing the convention.
ELKSANDODDILDWS
ALL SET FOR THEIR
CONTEST ON DIAMOND
The Elks and Odd Fellows lineup
tomorrow in their second annual
charity game at the St. John’s College
i grounds, the game starting at 3:30
р. m. Among the players of the Elks
who have performed before on St.
John's grounds will be Johnny Wil
son and ‘‘Sukie” Thompson. The Odd
Fellows present practically the same
lineup as last year with the exception
of “Packy” Brewer at second base.
Brewer held the same position for the
strong Vagabonds last year. The
weather man promises a good day,
and a large crowd is expected as the
Annapolis Athletic Club will be out
of town, and from the lineup a good
battle can be expected.
The teams will lineup as follows:
Elks—Thompson, 2b.; B. Huff, p ;
J. Wilson, lb.; Tucker, ss.; Small.
с. ; Miller (capt ). 3b.; L. Huff, r.f ;
Kramer. If.; Brady, c. Substitutes—
Carlson. Bean. Taylor. Lutz. Thomas.
T. D. Downs, manager.
Odd Fellows —Coburn, ss.; Brewer.
2b.; Moody, p.; Kaufman, 3b.; Rowe,
c.; Kelly, ef.; McNeff. lb.; McKee, If.;
c. (captain and manager); Kelly, cf..;
McNeff, lb.; McKee, If.; Kurlott. rf.
Substitutes —Sears. Martak. Foelker.
’ L. Hantske and Jacobs will be the
umpires.
WILLIAM FARRELL DIED
SUDDENLY LAST NIGHT
Stricken by an attack of vertigo
about 9 o'clock last night William
Farrell, 60 years old. for 25 years
Janitor and caretaker of the city as
sembly rooms and the quarters of In
dependent Fire Company of the Secona
Ward, died at his residence on College
Avenue an hour later.
Mr. Farrell had been in failing
health for the past year or more, and
for two months he had been incapaci
tated for duty. When stricken last
night, he was seated in a chair near
the St. John's campus. Friends hur
, ried to the assistance of the ill man
■ and conveyed him to his home nearby.
Though death was sudden, it was not
unexpected because of his condition
\ of health.
' Mr. Farrell was unmarried. Sur
viving him are two sisters. Funeral
directors James S. Taylor and Sons
■ have charge of arrangements for the
) burial.
I
THE MARYLAND GAZETTE
ANNAPOLIS, MD., FRIDAY, JUNE it;,
j BANKHEAD AMENDMENT ON j
LIQUOR SALES AT SKA
IS REJECTED
(By The Ao<'ia(e<l t'HlI.)
i WASHINGTON, D. C., June 16.
| —Without a record vote the
House Merchant Marine Commit
tee today rejected the Bankhead
amendment to the Ship Subsidy
bill, providing that no goveru
! ment aid should be allowed Ship
ping Board vessels serving
| liquor.
The Edmonds’ proposal, which
would extend the Volstead law to
the sea by fining all ships of any
registry touching American ports
on which liquor selling is permit
ted. was not acted on and the
committee ordered the bill re
ported by a straight party vote.
FIREMEN-MINSTRELS™
SCORED A BIG HIT
Black-Faced Comedians OflWest'
Annapolis Please Audi
ence At Circle
CHICKEN FOR J. WELLS
I
A fair-sized audience, composed .
mostly of residents of the city, last I
night enjoyed the show put on by the
minstrel troupe composed of mem
bers of the volunteer fire company of
| West Annapolis. The antics, loud
| costumes, and the manner in which
the performers had blacked them
selves, with the exception of the
white washed rings about the eyes,
were sufficient to evoke great period
ical outbursts of laughter and an oc
casional scream.
End Men Classy
The end men—" Midnight,” (Will
Rodgers), and “Raspberry Snow.”
(Clinton Shaw) —as was to he expect
ed. were the leading lights, but the
musical numbers, vocal and instru- J
(Continued On Page 2.)
W. F. PETHERBRIDGE
TAKES OATH AS REP.
ELECTION SUPERVISOR
Wilbur F. Petherbridge. recently
appointed and commissioned by Gov
ernor Ritchie as the Republican mem
ber of tlie Board of Supervisors of
Elections of Anne Arundel county to- 1
day appeared before Clerk of the Cir- ■
cuit Court William N. Woodward, and
took the oath of office. The Deino- 1
cratic members of the board previ
ously appointed are Charles O. Dulin,
of the Second district, and Daniel N.
Armiger, Eighth district.
Mr. Petherbridge is a well known
resident of the Eighth district and is
a life-long Republican, though in re
cent years he has not taken an ac
tive interest in the affairs of his party.
Some years ago lie was elected Reg
ister of Wills of the county. That
was the only elective office he ever
held.
cooNivfEoir
SOCIETY ENTERTAINED
BY DR. T. H. BRAYSHAW
The Anne Arundel County Medical
Society held its regular meeting on
Tuesday afternoon at the residence'
of Dr. Thomas H. Brayshaw, the fol- ■
lowing members being present: Dr.!
Thomas Brayshaw. Dr. J. Billingslea. j
Dr. F. H. Thompson, Dr. J. O. Purvis, |
Dr. F. E. Weitzman, Dr. J. T. Rus- ,
sell. Dr. C. Woodridge, Dr. L. B.
Henkel. Dr. Willis Martin. Dr. Martin ;
' Sloan, Dr. William Stone and Dr. [
Wilsey, the last three of Baltimore, i
j Among the guests present were the
, | Superintendent of the Emergency!
.(Hospital, Miss Margaret Wohlgemuth i
and Miss Sara Sutherland, Public
Nurse under the Red Cross.
I The meeting which was very large
, ly attended proved one of the most
j interesting ever held. Dr. Martin
r Sloan, of Baltimore, conducted his
1 clinic on tuberculosis and laid a
.[great deal of stress on the import-!
t ! ance of making an early diagnosis of |
. i tuberculosis, lased on a few symp
! toms of the dread disease,
i' At the conclusion of the clinic an
.1 elaborate dinner was served to the
t i Society by Dr. Brayshaw, who is not
iled for his splendid hospitality and
[ lavish entertainments.
- j The County Medieal Society has ex
-1 tended a vote of thanks to Dr. Bray
s shaw and his sister. Miss Brayshaw,
j for** the delightful entertainment
| given by them to the Society.
W-DOIER AFFAIR
THREATENED TO BRUT
DIET AFRESH TODAY
(By Thf AtMrlatrd I‘rrm.t
WASHINGTON, D. C.. June 16
The Blair-Dover controversy in the
Treasury threatened to break out
a-fresh today when it became known
that a petition had leen circulated
among Republican members of Con
gress asking President Harding to
uphold the policies of Mr. Dover. The
petition, it was learned today, had re
ceived the signatures of about 150
members, and plans wer e being made
to present it to the President within
the next 48 hours.
Circulated with the petition was the
document giving the names of almost
150 office holders in the Treasury and
Internal Revenue bureaus who were
declared to be Democrats and oc
cupying key positions. Many of these
were disloyal to the present adminis
tration and through their lack of co
operation were bringing criticism
upon it, the document declared.
The list of names included some
’employees in the office of Secretary of
the Treasury Mellon, the office of
Commissioner Blair. of Internal
Revenue, and the different units of
the Revenue Bureau, as well as Un
der-Secretary Gilbert, who was de
scribed as an “active Democratic poli
tician, who took the stump for ■Gover
nor Cox in the campaign of 1920."
Southern Ireland
Holds Election
For Parliament
•By The Associated Preaa.)
DUBLIN, June 16.—The voters of
Southern Ireland went to the polls to
day to elect an Irish parliament as
provided under the terms of the Ang
lo-Irish treaty.
Under the recent agreement be
tween the factions favoring and op
posing the treaty a coalition panel
of candidates was presented to the
1 people appertaining representation in
the parlianment at approximately the
same ratio as shown in past tests of
strength in the,l)ail Eireann.
A number of Independents, how
ever, have entered the held in an at
tempt to overturn the panel in the
treaty issue and it was on this phase
of the struggle that interest mainly
centered as the polling began.
Publication last night of the terms
of the draft of the Irish constitution
on which the new parliament must
j pass was not expected tojpfluence the
vote. The comment of”the Dublin
( morning newspapers today is mostly
, favorable to the constitution.
COMPLETERANSFOR
METHODISTS’ SUNDAY
SCHOOL EXCURSION
Officials of the Sunday Schools of
Calvary and Trinity Methodist Epis
copal Churches have completed plans
for the annual excursion of the com
bined organizations. June 29 is the
date and Tclchester Beach will be!
the scene of the outing. It will be
the first big excursion of the season.
The steamer Annapolis of the Tol
chester Company has been chartered
for the occasion and will leave An
napolis at 9:39 a. m. that day. Six
hours will be spent at the Beach, the
steamer starting for the return trip
iat 5:30 in the afternoon.
Those in charge of the outing have
j taken the necessary precaution to
i guard against a repetition of last
! year's disappointment, when more
than 100 persons were prevented from
1 going on the excursion because of
the limited capacity of the steamer
|To prevent a recurrence of such a
situation, it has been decided not to
print more than 1,000 tickets, includ
ing both for adults and children.
Persons contemplating the trip this
year, therefore, need have no fear
of purchasing tickets early or of be
ing left behind. Tickets now are on
sale at the following places: Basil's
meat store. Main street; Jones’ Book
store, Main street; Feldmeyer’s took
store. Maryland avenue; M. A. Mil
i ler's ice cream parlor. West street;
Rev. J. T. Jaeger, Eastport; and E,
William Phipps. 380 West street;
A. Bailey, West Annapolis.
Services For Lillian Russell
The public is invited to the me
morial services for Lillian Russell,
■ which will be held simultaneously in
every Keith Theatre in the country at
11 o'clock Sunday morning. The
Mayor of Baltimore will make an ad
dress at the service held at the Mary
:land Theatre in Baltimore.
REPORTS OF RED
CROSS NURSING AND |
HOME SERVICE WORK
The following summary of work
done by the Public Health Nursing
Service has been submitted by the
Annapolis and Anne Arundel Chapter
of the American Red Cross.
Cases Treated Number of cases
under care first of month, 314; num
ber of new cases, 48; number read
mitted cases, 0; total number cases
during month, 362; number cases dis
missed, 265; number cases remaining
end of month, 97.
Record of Visits Made—Nursing
visits, 407; infant welfare visits. 33;
prenatal visits. 4; tuberculosis visits
15; child welfare visits, 72; visits t<
schools, 4; home visits to school chil
dren. 26; social service visits, 95;
office treatments, 0; attendance at
clinics, 15; sanitary inspection visits.
1; friendly visits (see S. S.); other
visits, 0; total, 662.
Miscellaneous Talks given, none;
night calls after 8 p. m.. 2; night clin
ics after 8 n. in., 9; treatments for ;
venereal diseases given at night clin
ic, 253.
Mrs. John Parkinson. Home Servic< <
Secretary, has made the following re
port of her work during the month
of May:
Number of ox-service men and fam
ilies, 47; civilian men and families.
20; loans, 2; grants, 11; compensa
tion for, 4; new claims, 2; re-opened,
6; letters written, 31; visits in city,
97; visits out of town, 22; employ
ment for, 4; callers at office, 135; <
callers at home, 21; relief given, 7.
FUNERAL TODAY OF
MRS. W. M. GRAHAM
The funeral of Mrs. Mary Brewer
ton Graham, widow of the late Major-
General William Montrose Graham.
U. S. A., who died On Wednesday at
the home of her son-in-law and
daughter, Professor and Jlrs. Carroll
Storrs Alden. was held this morning
at 11:30 o’clock from St. Anne’s
Church, the Rev. Dr. E. D. Johnson,
rector of the church, officiating.
The hymns, “In the Hour of Trial.”
“Oh God of the Living,” and "For All
the Saints Who From Their Labors
Rest," were sung by St. Cecilia’s
Guild, and the funeral marches of
Chopin and Dubois were played by
George A. Webster, organist of St.
Anne’s.
The pallbearers were: Colonel
John W. Joyes, U. S. A.; Captain Dud
ley N. Carpenter, U. S. N.; Com
mander Raymond Stone, U. S. N.;
Lieut.-Commander James Parker, U.
S. N.; Nelson Dugan, of Baltimore;
Professor H. F. Krafft and Professor
H. F. Sturdy.
Following the services Mrs. Gra
ham’s remains were taken to Wash
ington, where she was buried at two
o’clock in the family lot in the Con
gressional cemetery.
Funeral Directors James S. Taylor
and Sons had charge of arrangements.
“Sophs” To Picnic Monday
The Sophomore Class of the Anna
polis High School will hold its picnic
next Monday. All Sophomores “who
have paid their dues’ are requested
to be at the City Dock In Market Space
° n 3 lon^ay n, oming at 10 o’clock.
HERE AGAIN!
JUNE 15th-24th, Inclusive
At the Same Old Place
i W., B. & A. Lot West Street
Rescue Hose Company’s Annual
Carnival!
\
Many Attractions
Running at Pre-War Prices
1
Flying Horses for the Kiddies!
~ " ■■■ I' 1 ■ ■ '■
THE WEATHER:
* Partly cloudy weath
er, local showers to
night or Saturday.
THI IVINING CAPITAL ■tTABUIHID UK
PRICE TWO CENTS.
[NS. OLMSTEAD
REPRIMANDED IN
KAPLANAFFAIR
Acting Secretary Of Navy Roose
velt Calls Treatment Of Class
mate In Year Book “Cruel
And Unwarranted"—Letter To
Offender
# j
INCIDENT NOW IS
REGARDED AS OVER
I lie Olmstcad-Kaplan-"Lucky
Bag” affair, which has caused
such a rumpus in naval circles
during the last several days, now
is regarded as a closed incident,
following the action of Col.
1 heodore Roosevelt, Acting Sec
retary of the Navy yesterday in
administering an official repri
mand to Jerauld L. Olmstead,
Editor-in-Chief of the year hook
of the graduating class for “cruel
and unwarranted” treatment of
Leonard Kaplan, a fellow mem
!y*r of the class.
Cruel And Unwarranted
Olmstead was told that his action
was "cruel and unwarranted"; that at
the outset of his career he had merit
ed the department's "strongest con
demnation”; and that the department
would require from him In the future
evidence of a fundamental change In
his attitude toward his comrades In
the service. Seldom has a young offi
cer been disciplined In such impres
sive manner by the head of the Navy.
Ensign Olmstead Is now Berving on
the Wyoming.
Incident Probably rinsed
This action by Acting Secretary
Roosevelt will end the matter, It la
believed. Ensign Olmstei A has now
been punished by both the head of the
Navy Department and the . >uperin
tendent of the Naval Academy, Ad
miral Wilson. It Is not likely that,
under those circumstances, President
Harding would take any action. Mr.
Harding wub appealed to by Senator
Sutherland, of West Virginia, from
whose State Ensign Kaplan comes.
At the Navy Department the view
held generally is that the treatment of
Ensign Kaplan was not due to his
race. There were nine Jews in this
year’s class at the Naval Academy.
When the members of the class were
being questioned about their religious
affiliations, three replied that they
wore Jews; four that they were He
brews; one that he was a reformed
Jew; and Kaplan replied that bd had
no religious affiliation.
Mr. Roosevelt made the following
statement when he gave out his letter
to Ensign Olmstead:
“I have Investigated chiefly the
question of Mr. Kaplan and the issue
of ‘The Lucky Bag’ of this year. My
feelings in the matter are expressed
in my letter to Mr. Olmstead.
“A most serious note in this inci
dent at the Academy was struck by
the query in certain people's minds as
to whether the action had been taken
because of racial reasons. Feeling as
strongly as I do how un-American
any such distinction as this should be,
on

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