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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, July 28, 1922, Image 1

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"Associated press
ASp.tcb.. of >•
, <r e published in
* e Evening Capital.
• ■ THE QAZETTB 5 : ’
"Ai I ■ ll N " - AN-NAPOLIS. MD., JULY *B. 1022. ■ PRICK TWQ CENTS
IPBOPBMLS
Flfi PROMPTLY
ENDING STRIKE
p bn . Have Been Submitted By
President Harding To Railroad
Executives And Labor Unions,
According To Information
Prom Washington Today
PREFERENCE TO “LOYAL”
WORKERS. IS REPORT
(||, Tin- Xuiirldlril l*rr.)
WASHINGTON, I>. c., July
Hirer proposals for itunie
i r ii,ling ol the railroad strike
p tl ve lu *.ulmittel to represen
,it the railroad executives
| lain*r unions by President
Hauling, according to informa
, n ul.tamed today from admin
intratH >u advisers who talked
*:th the executive.
Hit* three proposals, all of
uliuh contain provisions for set
tfrment of employees’ seniority
•Jit', will he submitted, it was
* I, to the executive meeting in*
i\ 'i otk Tuesday and to an em*
p Airs' conference in ( hicago to
|r arranged bv M. M. Jewell, the I
*h..;mien's leader.
Sm-hi Inclined To Accept
Tliert* were Indications from var
„,in m-urves dose to tin* two purlieJ
mat leaders of the shopmen had nianl
fcteil mi inclination to accept the
prciultid’s plan in the main amt that
aprtsfiitatives of the executives con
njonl it moatisfaclory in principle,
bufiitle railroads contracting, it
oi aiii, would be abandoned liy the
railroads under each of tho three pro-
W alter Of Seniority
One of the proposals, according to
!!>i claiming to have information of.
t > President's suggestion, would lie
! r Ha* railroads It* waive tlie senior
ity question and take up the workers
w their old stauditiß.
Another was said to he to give
‘byil" men who have remained at
rk the preference, and the third
*e for separate adjustment of the
"**°riiy dispute by each railroad,
tteixh Joint committees to lie ap-
JKttri
President was said ly his ad
’►r* to believe that tlie three pro
cs promised considerable hope of
ftnks settlement and to have de
! that “more clouds have passed
‘ n * the railway situation within
,3 past few hours tlian for several
*wk.
Re-llearlng For Shopmen
Rehearing by the railroad labor
"* *he shopmen's wage question
**■ Wl '* ,0 ! c urged in the propos
-0 'OltliiHrU Ok l*iier .)
FIR E DESTROYS NAVY
BARN. 30 TONS OF HAY
tha: broke out shortly after 1
this afternoon destroyed a
•liiiinc “0 tons of hay on the
, t un,!> a,H> ut the Naval Radio Sta
' the Severn river from the
Academy. A truck, with fire-
Rescue Hose Company, re
•iti alarm, hut upon their
;r *8 found that to render
aid was out of the ques-
The Anchorage
OOLEST place in town.
h °me COOKING.
S|AHYLAXD AVKNTR.
**■ * T
~
LOOK I j. LOOK/
LAWN FETE
l'°r Babies Alilk and Ice land!
on the lawn of the home of Mrs. A. G. Cooke,
at VVaterburv, Maryland.
FRIDAY, JULY 28th, 1922
I'UIVE from Annapolis over excellent roads, or fifteen
minute ride on W.. U. & A. Electric Road to
Waterbury Station.
s'\' n hy local talent. Dancing. Bridge. Ice Cream,
L ake Candy and fancy articles for sale.
Cucning Qlnpitnl.
BELLE GROVE FIGHT
PROBE COMPLETED
Investigation By Baltimore
Sleuths Fails To Shed New
Light On Brawl
Further investigation conducted by
Col. Charles I). Gaither, of Baltimore
city, into the gun tight that had a
tragic ending in the early morning
hours of July 1G at Belle Grove Inn. a
resort tn the upper county, failed to
shed any new light upon the affair.
Col. Gaither was asked by State’s
Attorney James M. Munroe, of this
county, to take up the investigation at
that end of the line, especially in view
of the fact that six persons who sus
tained gunshot or other wounds dur
ing the pistol brawl, were still under
treatment at Baltimore hospitals
States Attorney Munroe this morning
received Col. Gaither’s report, and im
mediately notified Sheriff Harry T.
Levely to have the coroner’ Jury, of
which Police Justice William S.
Welch 1s acting coroner, reconvened
on Monday afternoon at 4 o’clock.
Sleuths Put On Case
Acceding to the request of State’s
Attorney Munroe, Col. Gaither detail
ed Detective Lieutenant Koche and
Sergeant Smyth to visit the wounded
in hospitals. The testimony given by
them, according to the report submit
ted, was precisely along the same line
I as that of the 40 odd men and women
who were questioned by State’s Attor
ney Munroe at sessions of the Cor
oner’ Jury held last week. They all
admitted having been at the inn, de
scribed how they received bullet
wounds, or were struck by bottles,
but declared they knew absolutely
nothing of the identity of the per
sons who started the shooting.
In the absence of any evidence
tending to fix the Identity of the men
wlio precipitated the gun fight, with
the re-assembling of the coroner’s in
quest on Monday, the presumption is
that there will be nothing for that
body to do but to frame a verdict to
the effect that Michael Cadora, who
was shot and killed, came to his death
from gunshot wounds fired by one or
more persons unknown to the jury.
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS GAIN
2USO MEMBERSHIP IN YEAR
(By Tls AftiiorUtril I’rna )
NEW HAVEN, CONN., July 28.
The membership of the Knights of
Columbus was 782,400 on June 80, an
increase of 24,250 in a year, according
to a report prepared by Supreme
Secretary William G. McGinley. which
will be submitted at the Supreme
Council session in Atlantic City next
week.
BIG DIBIWEIDS
NON-STOP FLIGHT TO
NEW IU RETURN
(By The AMnrlilrd k’rno.t
WASHINGTON, D. C., July 28-
Army dirigible C-2 arrived at the Ab
erdeen, Md., proving ground at 6 a.
•n. today, concluding the return trip
of a non-stop flight to New York,
upon which the big dirigible left Bol
ling Field here at 5 o’clock yesterday
afternoon. The ship reached New
York about 12:3 a. m., circled over
the city and was said to have dis
appeared in a short time on her re
turn trip. ift|%
The trip, which consumed about 11
hours, was said by officers to have
been without incident and was made
for the purpose of training pilots in
night flying. A crew of 12 manned the
huge blimp.
THIS SEASON/
THE SAME GOOD DEVIL
ED CRABS AT THE SAME
OLD PLACE, 236 WEST
STREET.
M. A. MILLER.
I PHONE 832-M. jy-30
SARCOPHAGUS FOR
I UNKNOWN SOLDIER
: Understood President And Secre
tary Weeks Have Approved
That Design For Tomb
y WASHINGTON. July 28— It is un
e derstood that President Harding and
j Secretary Weeks have given their ap
? proval to a design for a plain, white
x marble sarcophagus to mark the grave
j of the unknown soldier at Arlington
instead of the elaborately designed
, thirty-foot shaft which was first con
tern plated.
The Fine Arts Commiission. how
f ever, has not given its sanction and
_ will not do so until Thomas Hastings,
the architect of the amphitheatre at
Arlington, returns to the United
Stutes from England. There is a
strong belief that the present digni
’ lied and simple granite pase in which
the American soldier lies is sufficient
• to mark his resting place, and It may
be that neither the sarcophagus nor
the shaft will be erected. Fears are
1 expresed that additions to the tomb
will mar its dignity and break the
classic and beaut if ill outlinies of the
, ampiptheatre. The suggestion has
. teen made that a flat, bronze coat of
I arms should be laid on the great
j stone, which rests above the soldier's
r coffin and that nothing more should
. be done.
, The new design, which the Presi
, dent and the Secretary of War are
said to have approved, was made by
. Colonel G. H. Penrose of the Quar-
I termaster’s Corps, and is about five
. feet high. Its only decoration would
he the national coat of arms in
bronze. On the end of the tomb, fac
’ ing east, is the inscription, “Dulce et
. decorum e3t pro patria morti,” and
(CniitlniHMl On Tare 2.)
1 ■■
: NAVY AND AIR FORCE
i TO STAGE MIMIC WAR
: GAME OFF VA. CAPES
A mimic battle will be staged off
‘ the Virginia capes about the middle
of August, between the battleship and
the air forces.
The scheduled maneuvers between
r fighting ships and the naval air
1 squadrons will he the first of the kind
’ to be carried out on a co-operative
! scale. The maneuvers will represent
1 accurately conditions to be met in
possible naval engagements in the fu
-1 ture. They will work out problems
in which scouting and torpedo planes
are pitted against modern fighting
ships.
The personnel at the naval air sta
tion, Hampton Roads, has been aug
mented and the station is the scene o'
I great activity in preparation for the
forthcoming maneuvers. The planes
take the air daily in practice flights to
work out formation problems for at
tack on surface craft.
In the battle the fleet will be some
- where at sea off the Virginia capes,
• and must be located by air scouts be
? fore the attack bbgins.
- From Enlisted Ranks To Middie
f Thomas M. Wheian, an enlisted
1 man of the Navy.'appointed at large
r by Secretary of the Navy Denby, was
today admitted as a midshipman of
' the new fourth class at the Naval
> / cademy.
: CLAIM MIPLOT
: OK POINCARE'S LIFE
(By The Amoriated Preu.)
PARIS, July 28.—The French Gov
;• eminent, it was made knwon today.
- has received what it considers abso
lutely trustworthy information that
an attempt against the life of Premier
“ Poincare is being plotted in German
’ monarchist circles.
ANNAPOLIS A. C. NINE
TO PLAY THE LONE STARS
The ball tossers of Annapolis Ath
letjc Club expect formidable opposi
tion Sunday afternoon when they
clash with the nine of the Lone Star
Athletic Club, of Baltimore, on the
West Annapolis diamond. The game
will begin at 2:30 o’clock. The Lone
Stars are said to have a strong com
t ination, some ol the best amateur
around Baltimore being numbered
among the outfit.
Iglehart Helps Ice Fund
The patrons and Community Club
of Iglehart School recently sent a
check for $5.00 to Miss Sutherland,
the local Red Cross Health nurse, a
contribution to the Babies’ Milk and
/ Ice Fund.
MAY COMPLETE
NEW BRIDGE BY
NEXT DECEMBER
Final Approval Of South River
Contract Given By Commis-,
sioners At Special Meeting To
day— Protnpt Action Neces
sary To Meet Exigencies
TO ABANDON FERRY AS
RETRENCHMENT PLAN
* "
" "
Virtually the last obstacle confront
ing the construction of a new bridge
across South river, between Tucker’s
Landing and Taylorsville, was re
moved today when the Board of Coun
ty Commissioners held u special ses
sion, approved of the revised specifi
cations and finally awarded the con
tract to the McLean Construction
Company, of Baltimore. Meanwhile,
formal sanction of the War Depart
ment is required, and this phase of
tlie matter will be taken up inline
diately by County Engineer Walter C.
Munroe, by direction of the' County
Commissioners.
As stated in The Capital a few days
ago, the award of contract under the
revised specifications was held up
subject to the approval of Nicholas H.
Green, counsellor to the Board, and
Engineer Munroe. The fact that the
revised specifications brought the
contract above the $50,000 to be rea
lized by the sale of bonds, by about
$2,500, presented an issue, but it was
finally decided that the Board o!
Commissioners have general powers
relative to the building of bridges
and wharves, and this brought about
a complete solution of the whole prob
lem.
The extra funds that will be need
ed will he provided by retrenchment
of county expenses along several djf
ferent lines. One particular instance I
will be closing down the ferry just!
as soon as building construction work
is started. This will brpig about a
saving of at least S3OO per month in
actual ferry operation expenses:
Then too. the county would have been
placed to considerable additional ex
penses for new boats or repairing old
ones, and buying a new cable would
represent an item of about S4OO.
Then there was another important
(fontlmiK'l On Pn( 4.)
RESCUEMCOMPANY
HAS JOINED “TWILIGHT
BASEBALL LEAGUE"
The directors of the “Twilight
Baseball League” have decided to
have six teams in the league. The
league now consists of the following
teams: Elks. Odd Fellows. Marines.
Moose, Rescue Hose Company and
Reina Mercedes.
A schedule covering all games to he
played up to and including August 23
has been drafted, and as previously
stated the first game will be between
the two greatest rivals—not for the
league lead, but to settle old scores—
these teams being the Odd Fellows
and Elks tomorrow. The Rescue
Hose Company’s team, the'new entry.!
will have among other good players
“Yellow” Clark, Engelke and Newton.
Tomorrow’s game starts promptly
at 3:30 p. m., and from the talk about
the city the “Twilight League” will
get off to a good start.
Arrangement Of Schedule
The schedule of ggmes beginning
with that of tomorrow and extending;
to the latter part of August follows:
July 29—Elks, versus Odd Fellows.
July 31—Moose, versus Marines.
August 2 —Reina Mercedes, versus
Rescue Hose Company.
August s—Marines versus Odd Fel
lows:
August 7 —Reina Mercedes, versus
Moose.
August 9—Rescue Hose Company
versus Elks. J ' *
August 1ft —Moose, versus Odd Fel
lows.
August 14—Rescue Hose Company,
versus Marines.
August 16 —Reina Mercedes, versus
Elks.
August 19—Rescue Hose Company,
versus Odd Fellows.
August 21 —Reina Mercedes, versus
Marines.
•August 23—Moose, versus Elks.
All games will be played on the dia
mond of St. John's College, Saturday
contests to begin at 3:30 p. m.; other
days at 6 p. m. If postponement is
necessary in any case, Tuesday,
Thursday or Friday, the next open
days, will be utilized. > I
ft
GOVERNOR TO NAME
; COAL COMMISSION
Secretary Of Commerce Hoover
Notified Distributing Agency
Will Be Formed
Coal distribution in Maryland will
j be put under the control of a Mary
| * a,J d Coal Commission, cooperating
with the Federal Government, within
| a few days.
Governor Ritchie has notified Her
bert Hoover. Secretary of Commerce,
to that effect. He telegraphed Mr.
Hover after a long conference with
t\ illia.ni Milnes Maioy, ehairnym of
the Uublic Service Commission, and
with Maryland coal operators and
dealers.
The Governor asked Secretary
Hoover for more definite information
about the Federal Government's
plans, but added:
"I will be ready, however, with the
Maryland commission as soon as you i
are ready for it to function.”
The commission probably will in
clude representatives of the mine op
erators, wholesale coal dealers, retail
coal dealers and the Public Service!
Commission, with three representa-l
lives of the general consuming pub
lie.
Text Of Governor's Reply
Governor Ritchie’s reply to Secre
tary Hoover was as follows:
Your telegram received in
which you ask whether I feel
that I can undertake to create a
State organization with which
you can cooperate for the purpose
of “securing that the ultimate
consumer shall be protected upon
coal now in circulation and on
resale of coal distributed and that
equitable distribution shall be
carried out” in this State.
• I will be glad to cooperate in
creating a State organization
which will undertake to accom
plish the objects you mention.
(rntlnnpil On P|i> 2.)
NO DERNIIACE
FOR NAVY-PA. STATE
GRIDIRON CONTEST
No definite place for the Navy-Penn
State football game, scheduled for
November 4, has yet been agreed upon
by officials of the two institutions, it
was announced at the Naval Academy.
Commander Douglas L. Howard, in
charge of athletics, is away on a trip,
but officials close to the administra
tion declared that negotiations are
still pending both with Washington
and Philadelphia officials for the use
of grounds in those cities. No defi
nite decision will be reached until
Commander Howard’s return to the
Academy, which will not be for about
two weeks.
Washington is conceded to have as
good a chance as any other city to
land the Penn State-Navy game, pro
viding the Capital city can provide a
suitable playing ground for the date
on which the game is scheduled.
However, advices indicate that the
American League ball park the e id
already under contract for November
4, in which case the game will almost
certainly go to Philadelphia.
Navy officials are loath to change
j the date from the fourth to the third,
! even to permit its being played in the
Capital. They feel they will be forced
to plow through too much red tape, as
is customary in the navy, and prefer
that the game be played as scheduled
regardless of the location.
LINTHKUM FILES HIS .
PAPERS FOR CONGRESS
J. Charles Linthicum, member of
the House of Representatives from
the Fourth district, has filed his
papers as a Democratic candidate for
re-nomination.
Mr. Linthicum is the veteran of the
Maryland delegation, having held
membership in the House longer than
any present member.
Mr. Linthicum is not expected to
have any opposition in the primaries,
and it is not yet known whom the
Republicans will put up. There was
a recent report that John H. Butler, a
real estate dealer, might run, hut he
has not filed his papers.
Mr. Linthicum is quoted at the
anti-Volstead headquarters as being
\ 100 per cent, “wet.”
, Marriage License
SCOTT-PERRY—Morrison M. Scott,
i 21; Audrey R. Perry, 19; both of
A Washington, D. C.
LEOID WINS BUT i
GETS HEAVY JOLT
Lightweight Boxer Of New York
Barely Retains Crown In
Tendler “Mill”
Benny Leonard, lightweight cham
pion of the .world, was handed the
surprise of his energetic young life
last night In Jersey City when he was
fought to a standstill for twelve
rounds by I,ew Tendler. an aspirant
to the lightweight throne, who hails
from Philadelphia. While the major
ity of the newspaper decisions seemed
to favor Leonard as being the victor
of the fast and furious ring battle that
was engaged in by the two fighters
opinion was almost ununimous tha*
w hut ever advantage Leonard held
over his opponent was but u “shade.’
All of which has* brought forth th
clamorous cry today from fight fam
that the two brilliant stars in th
lightweight firmament meet sooi
< again over the decision route, at
j event which is expected to happet
j within the near futhre.
Had “Benii)” Worried
During the early rounds of the mill
ing last night, Tendler not .only car
ried the fighting to the “champ” bu
he had I,eonard in hot water and wor
ried most of the time/ Tendler’s left
handed style of fighting was puzzlin*
to the champion, and Leonard pluinl.'
showed that he was having a ban
time perfecting a defense to meet th*
Quaker’s furious onslaughts. In th*
very first round Tendler opened t
cut over Leonard’s eye and through
out the whole milling he showed n*
disposition to avoid meeting any sor
of punch the champion had in hi.
repertoire.
Leonurd Weathered Heavy Blow
In the eighth round, the Quakei
City lad shot across a terrific left t
the champion's jaw, which, for a fleet
ing few seconds, seemed to be label
ed “Sleepdom.” Leonard, howevei
proved his championship class b
weathering the storm and ridin
through the round safely. In accom
plishing this, however, Leonard re
sorted to holding tactics until the col
webs were completely swept awa
from his temporarily befuddled brail
The final rounds of the match foun
Leonard boxing more carefully an*
outpointing his opponent. In th
twelfth and closing stanza of the ei
counter, Leonard staged a whirlwin
finish and at the journey's end wa
hammering away at the Philadelph
lan with almost every kind of punc.
known to the mitt artists.
More than 60.000 rabid fight fan
witnessed the battle staged at Boyle’
Thirty Acres, which place was mad*
memorable in fistiana last July by th
meeting of one Jack Dempsey an ,
Monsieur Georges Carpentier.
CITIZENSOLDERSAT
CAMP MEADE TQ MAKE
TRIP TO ANNAPOLI!
Plans for recreational features ii
connection with the citizens' miiitar *
training camp, which opens at Cam
Meade, this county, on Thursday o
next week, have virtually been com '
pleted. The program will include i
trip to Annapolis on August 6, a tri
on the bay, aboard the iceboat La
trobe, August 23, at 2:30, with sup
per, entertainment and dancing, an
a trip to Mount Vernon on August 11
Rev. James M. Magruder, of Hocklej
near Annapolis, has been designate*
chairman of the committee to perfec ,
arrangements for the trip to Annapo
lis above referred to.
Those attending the camp will hav*
free use of all privileges of the Youm
Men’s Christian Association and th
Knights of Columbus of their recre
ation features, such as gymnasiun
'and swimming pools.
GOVERNOR TO WITNESS
ARTILLERY ON PARADF
Tomorrow will be “Governor’s Day’
at Camp Pritchett, Tobyhanna. Pa
where the artillery batteries of th*
Maryland National Guard now are efl
camped for field instruction. Gover
nor Ritchie and Adjutant-Genera
Milton A. Reckord, of the Marylanc
' Guard, are expected to visit the camp
General Reckord is with the other
units of the Maryland National Guar<
encamped at Edgewood.
In connection with the visit of th<
Governor special drills will be givei
by the artillerymen in the field an<
on tho range.
I -If
THE WEATHER:
Fair tonight and Sat
nrday. Slightly cooler.
I
UF UK :
FOUR WORKING
CIfITTEES
Much Business Before Newly
Organized Body Last Night—
Movement To Bring State Con-'
vention Of Elks Here, Indorsed
—For Better Road
WOULD BAN TRANSIENT
VENDORS AND PEDDLERS
A special meeting of the Chamber
Commerce was held last night in
‘he Globe Building.
, An amendment to the constitution
tnd by-laws was adopted, whereby the
meetings will now be held on the first
ind third Thursdays of <*ch month,
'nstead of once a month as heretofore
In addition to routine business,
'•'solutions were adopted endorsing
he efforts of the local lodge of Elks
owards bringing the State conven
ion of that order to this city and
Hedging the best efforts of the Cham
ber of Commerce towards the attain
nent of this object.
Ask Boat Co. To Pits
A resolution was also adopted re
vesting the Tolchester Company tw
pave the space in front of their wharf
n order that visitors may receive a
nore favorable impression of the city.
Another important action of the
’ ’hamber was the udoption of a reso
ution favoring the passage of an
•rdinance by the Mayor and City
1 'ounell increasing the revenue of the
, dty, and at the same time protecting
i he residents of Annapolis from im
'osition by transient vendors and
teddlers without a permanent place
>f business in the city, by compelling
• >uch peddlers to take out a license
:nd registering them as to the name,
:ind of business, und permanent ad-
Iress .
- The Ways apd Means Conmiti?p,
•o.nposed of Messrs. McCready. ATere
f Hth. Horwitz, C. M. White and Louis
i. Myers, was entrusted with tho
Irafting of the propAsed ordinance
f nd also to wait upon the County
Commissioners to ask for better road*
eading into the city from hitherto
leglected points.
The Entertainment Committee,
omposed of Messrs. Parker, Moore
•nd McNeff, will formulate plans for
i social evening in the near future.
Standing Committees Named
In course of the meeting the fol
( owing standing committees were an
tounced:
Ways and Means—William U. Mc
>eady. Louis B. Myers, E. H. Har
vitz, Clarence M. White, Carey L.
vferedlth.
Publicity—Delmas C. Stutler, Oscar
•hacks, Leon Strauss, W. 11. Thomas
ind Harry S. Kenchington.
Better Business—Andrew Krause,
\ Varon L. Goodman and Harry S.
.kenchington.
Membership—Frank H. Thompson,
fr., Harry S. Kenchington, D. C. Stut
er, Leon Strauss, James A. Walton.
’ The Evening Capital has already
mdorsed this movement for the ful
lliment of a long-felt want in this
•ommunity. The Chamber of Coni
' nerce has shown substantial growth
urinb its short existence. The ma
f ority of the leading business men and
lommerejal institutions of the com
nunity have either become affiliated
>r have signified their intention of
oining. The three banks have joined.
Benefits Of Organization
The Chamber of Commerce can be
<f vast benefit not only to the in
lividuals belonging to it, but to the
, ommunity at large. Aa President
- larding (a member of the Marlon
’hamber of Commerce) has said;
• "I do not know that I ever asked
nyseif why I Joined the Chamber of
Commerce, but I was in the news*
> >aper business, committed to the
M>licy of everlastingly boosting our
lome town, and we looked upon a
'hamber of Commerce as the best or
ranized agency for carrying on the
self from Che newspaper business, t
ißsume f would be attracted to a
Chamber of Commerce because busi
iess is the life blood of material ex
stence and np community is wortli
vhile unless it is very alert to busi
ness progress and greater commercial
levelopment.”
It is hoped that every person eli
gible will apply for membership. For
the convenience of those who have
lot had an opportunity heretofore, aa
ipplication blank is printed etee
vbere. This may be clipped and sent,
ogether with check for annual dues
d slo> to Dennis J. Thompson,
, State Capital Bank, Annapolis, Md.

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